The Museum's original exhibit, located on the third floor of Louisiana Memorial Pavilion, helps you understand what the Allies faced in Normandy, from the comprehensive preparations beforehand to the daunting challenges once troops landed on Normandy beaches.
Explore the struggles faced by Allied commanders as they plotted the largest and most complex amphibious assault in history in this gallery.
The artifacts and stories of individual soldiers who participated in the invasion put a human face on the most decisive day of World War II—June 6, 1944.
The National WWII Museum's educational mission was in the spotlight as the world remembered the Normandy invasion.
Walking the American Cemetery at Colleville-sur-Mer, imagining the unlived lives of the D-Day dead.
Admiral Bertram Ramsay’s final diary entry reflects all that was at stake on the night before D-Day.
The sands of Omaha Beach keep the memory alive of those who fought on its shore to restore freedom.
The drama of D-Day inspires historian Stephen Ambrose to greater ambitions.
On the eve of D-Day, a visit with the 101st Airborne, then the waiting.
A visit to a bunker where German troops watched and waited for the invasion of France.
Eisenhower’s final review commits the Allies to begin the Great Crusade at Normandy.