== == There were many important battles in WWII but the Battle of Britain was by far the most important. If the UK had lost then the war was over. Hitler had to take the British to achieve global domination, he failed and the world was saved.
The Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union was a suicide rush and little more. Hitlers dream was over and he wanted as many people to die as possible.
The Battle of Britain gave hope to the allies, it shocked the world as most thought the UK outnumbered could not win, but they did.
If the UK had lost then Africa, Asia, Europe and the Middle East would ALL be under nazi control.
If the Nazi had taken Russia they would have still lost as the allies were already on their way to Berlin.
Of these four, only Stalingrad and the battle for the Atlantic were really important from a strategic standpoint. Germany winning or loosing in North Africa had little consequence beyond that desert region. It was fairly important for England to control Egypt so that her middle East and Indian empires would remain docile and not go into revolt. Otherwise, these battles in Libya and Tunisia were inconsequential. The battle of Britain was likelywise unimportant despite all the gas put out by Churchill on the matter. Even if Germany had achieved a huge victory, their chances of invading, occupying and hold Britain were virtually nil. Thus the whole thing was a waste of resources for Germany. D Day, America's biggest adventure in the war, likewise was given a lot of press. However the battle came too late in the war to really affect the outcome. About all it did was prevent the Soviets from taking even more of Europe and they did in the event. Stalingrad was a major battle. A German victory here probably means that Russia looses her petroleum supplies (from the Caucasus/Baku area, further south) and becomes immobilized. Without oil, the Russians can probably hold Moscow and Leningrad, but cannot expand west. The war thus becomes a stalemate although one that would probably have continued to be very bloody in localized battles. With the eastern front thus stabilized, Germany can then concentrate on putting up an adequate defense in the west. Personally I doubt a Normandy invasion in 1944 would have been an Allied victory had Germany been able to hold the Russians at the Volga. Holding the Russians that far East means Germany can release resources to the west. This would include air forces adequate to at least compete with the western Allies on the beaches. A competitive German air force makes D Day victory for Britain/USA all but impossible. The battle of the Atlantic was our course, a long drawn out affair covering many years and a vast array of technology. Germany had some shot at dominating here in 1942 but it would have taken much better submarines for Germany to continue their successes beyond that time. It is too much to get into here, but assuming a German victory, which basically means Germany is sinking more ships than the Allies can produce and a build up of American forces to invade Africa and Normandy is prevented, means Germany has security on her western front too. Britain never had the strength to take on Germany alone and thus was absolutely dependent on the Soviets draining German strength and the Americans paying the bills and taking on the bulk of land/air fighting in the west. A German submarine victory could have forced a political settlement with Britain by 1943 or 1944, thus effectively ending the war on all fronts. u pendjo This short list of battles leaves out the most important one of all, that being the battle for Moscow in 1941. Germany wins that, the Soviet system in is in deep disarray. Yes, fighting would have continued, probably for a year or two, but Germany would have had the interior lines and been able to dominate the conflict. As noted above, a stabilized Russian front puts Germany in a position to hold in the west and likely win the war.
Choosing the most important World War II battle out of the group of El Alamein, Stalingrad, the Battle of Britain, the Battle of the Atlantic, and D-Day is not easy. The Battle of Britain is arguably the most important, however, because without Great Britain's success in it, none of the other battles would have taken place; moreover, Germany's might would have grown terrifyingly, as a result.
There is no definitive list: D Day Midway Kursk Stalingrad el Alamein the Battle of Britain the Battle of the Atlantic. Amongst all the other triumphs & disasters.
Officially: Battle of Midway, Battle of El Alamein, Battle of Britain and battle of Stalingrad.
Nope, Britain won both battles of El Alamein
the battle of Britain, battle of El Alamein, and Battle of Stalingrad, battle of Midway, battle of Tennis Court
World War 2 Battle of Stalingrad Battle of Britain Battle of the Atlantic Battle for Midway Battle of Leningrad
Both were of equal importance to their respective countries.
it was a good and first win for britain and they had now got 1 step closer to destroying germany
Churchill said in his memoirs, that before the Battle of El Alamein Britain hadn't won a battle and after El Alamein Britain hadn't lost a battle.
Western front: Battle of the bulge D-Day landing battle of Britain Battle of the Atlantic North Africa: El Alamein Eastern front: Stalingrad Battle of Kursk Battle of Berlin (the last major battle of WW2) Pacific ocean: Pearl harbor battle of Midway battle of Leyte gulf
There were way more then 5 battles during world war 2. Battle for Britain, Battle of the Bulge, Stalingrad, Battle for Berlin, Battle for Moscow, Iwo jima, Okinawa, Midway Just to name a few. Kursk, el Alamein, Monte Cassino, the Falaise Pocket, Guadalcanal, the Battle of the Atlantic.... there are more....
The Battle of the Atlantic was very important to both Britain and Germany because Britain needed to control the seas between itself ant the United States to be able to receive supplies from them. The Germans wanted the Atlantic because they knew that if Britain was unable to receive supplies for war, they would have to surrender.
D-Day, the Battle of the Bulge, the Battle of Philippine Sea, the Battle of Britain, and the Battle of Stalingrad.
At the end of the war, Winston Churchill said that before El Alamein, Britain had never won a battle and after El Alamein we had never lost one.
The battle at El Alamein was fought between German forces (Axis) and British. The outcome of the battle (a British victory) was a turning point in the war. It was said after the war, that before El Alamein, Britain never won a battle and after El Alamein it never lost one.
The Battle of El Alamein
the turning points in world war two for the European theater the battles of Stalingrad leningrad d day battle of Britain in pacific theater Solomon islands midway and wake in north Africa el alamein and for Italy the battle at anzio
The chronological order of these battles are: 1) The Battle of Britain, 2)Stalingrad, 3)D-Day' and 4) the Battle of the Bulge.
The most likely cause was a combination of the following previous battle losses or failures: * The loss of the Battle of the Atlantic. * The loss of the Battle of Britain. * The loss of the Battles of Kursk, Leningrad and Stalingrad. * The loss of the Battle of El Alamein. * The failure to adequately defend the beaches at Normandy. * The failure of the Battle of the Bulge. * The failure to adequately defend the sky above Germany. * Maybe the blame belongs to Hitler's interference.
Italy, Germany and Great Britain plus its colonies countries.
During the course of World War II, England was involved in numerous battles on land, in the air, and at sea in all of the different theaters of the conflict. Some of its most important battles were the following: the Battle of Britain in the fall of 1940, the Battle of El Alamein in 1942, the Battle of the Atlantic which climaxed in 1943, and the invasion of occupied Europe in 1944.
While there might have been support coming to Russia at the time of the battle of Stalingrad, the battle was fought entirely by Soviet Russia and Nazi Germany, in short, no.
Britain has temperate Atlantic climate