This summer, a new film will tell the stories of the soldiers who worked in the grueling Appalachian Mountains for the first time, as well as the veterans who survived the brutal climate.
The film, “Buck Rogers: The First Cavalry,” will tell one of the most famous stories of WWII in a way that is fresh and relatable, and that also honors the people who died for the United States in World War II.
The first installment of the series will debut at the Sundance Film Festival on Sunday.
For many in Appalachias history, the soldiers of the 82nd Airborne Division who came into battle on June 7, 1944, were the first men to enter a battlefield where they would be expected to fight with everything they had.
As the fighting continued in the hills, the 82d became known as the “Blue Ridge Mountain Rangers,” and their unit became the most feared of all American divisions in World Wars I and II.
But even as the fighting was still underway, it became clear that the Ranger corps had a lot more work ahead of them.
The men in the 82s first unit, the 9th Cavalry Regiment, had only been in the United Kingdom for three weeks by the time they were sent to the battlefield in France.
Their mission was to help hold off a wave of enemy attackers.
The task was especially difficult for the men who were from a relatively rural and isolated part of the country.
When they arrived in France in late June 1944, the terrain in the mountains was rough and the terrain was steep.
They would have to navigate the terrain to get to the front lines, as it was so difficult to climb down to the ground in those days.
The regiment was also badly burned, and many of the men suffered from a severe burn on their feet.
They had to fight through a night where the heat and cold were so severe that the men would often freeze to death.
But despite the conditions and the hardships, the men came out of it with tremendous courage.
Buck had the good fortune of having two older brothers in the unit, one of whom was a lieutenant.
As a child, he loved the outdoors and would often go hiking and camping.
When he grew up, he moved to Washington, D.C., where he went on to become a federal prosecutor.
When the war ended in 1945, he worked in a federal law firm and spent the rest of his life as a public defender.
As he was preparing for the war, Buck was approached by a man who wanted to join the Army.
The man had served in the Army in World and Civil War, but he had no idea what the Ranger program was about.
Buck was intrigued by the prospect of serving as a Ranger, and he wanted to see what it was like to be a part of a regiment.
He was able to get into the program, and after a few weeks he was promoted to a platoon leader.
The next step was to move to the Ranger school.
During that first summer, Buck’s battalion was assigned to Camp Rockingham, North Carolina, the largest unit of the unit.
The school was located in a beautiful, wooded area with plenty of shade and was in the middle of a forest.
Buck and his battalion of soldiers spent the summer camping in the woods, and it was during this time that Buck was able get his first taste of combat.
The Ranger school, a unique and challenging training environment for young men, included physical training and a course in riflemanship.
The Ranger school also included a course on explosives and guerrilla warfare.
During this time, Buck would meet his future wife, Nancy, who was the daughter of a member of the Army who was killed in combat.
The two spent a lot of time together, and Nancy would later describe Buck as “the nicest, sweetest man I’ve ever known.”
Bucky and Nancy were married in early 1945, and when the war was over in 1945 they decided to move into a cabin near their home in New Hampshire.
After a few years, Buck and Nancy had a baby daughter, who would later become known as Betty.
After the war came to an end, Buck moved back to the mountains and started his first career as a plumber.
In 1947, Buck left his job as a truck driver to join a platoon.
At that time, the U-2 spy plane was being developed and was designed to be used by a small number of people in remote areas.
Buck joined the platoon and became an integral part of its intelligence gathering mission.
Throughout his career, Buck had a great interest in history and in the Ranger Corps.
When Buck returned to the military in 1948, he received a promotion to lieutenant general.
After the war in 1949, Buck returned home to his family and joined the local chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, or UDCC