Bradley J. Klustner '18, Gettysburg College
Student Research Paper
Date of Creation
In late 1944, two legendary generals stood at the helm of the Allied Expeditionary Force as it plunged into Nazi Germany in an effort to end the Second World War. While the relationship between the United States and Britain, and more specifically the relationship between Generals Dwight Eisenhower and Bernard Montgomery are portrayed as cooperative, smooth, and friendly, personal memoirs of the two men and their close confidants reveal that these myths could not be further from the truth. A debate between the two men, which began as one regarding military strategy, inflamed unto a full blown feud which reflects the overlaying tensions of a changing Western world.
This is the author's version of the work. This publication appears in Gettysburg College's institutional repository by permission of the copyright owner for personal use, not for redistribution.
Klustner, Bradley J., "Eisenhower and Montgomery: Strategy, Leadership, and Tension at the End of World War II" (2016). Student Publications. 492.