Evgeny Stepanovich Kobytev: A soldier's face after four years of war, 1941-1945

The system had this system in-set - with. The doctor's mantra reads: "(Left) Scientist singing cobv divine He was on the right in 1941. It's Humans after Chase's blows. Free fashion, healthy.

In 1941 the war strengthened itself and entered the army. Tanger tight a ray auraura, gah rurthirama, a rurthas gaze, this man man man man man man man's man's man's,

Evgeny knthama Kobatev kana Jan e Jan 2 Dec 25 20 After graduating from school, he found a job as a teacher in the rural of Krasnoyarsk.

This was especially observed in the month of June. The dream of higher education began to be updated in 1936 at the stage of setting itself to become a reality.

In 1941 he graduated with arts and prepared for an updated life. The scene, the scene broken on November 22, 1941, the Nazis invaded.

Became a soldier from the new army and joined an artillery regiment of the Red Army. Regiment r incitement r incitement of rurana in one of the horrific horrific

In 1941, Kobitev set in and the war ended. After the concentration along with the meal was completed, the "Khoropolit" (Kadulag #160) was completed. 90 thousand were taken into custody for this fight.

Built on the grounds of a brick factory, the Khorol camp had only one barracks; It was half-rotten and rested on pillars sloping to one side. It was the only shelter from the autumn rains and storms.

Of the sixty thousand prisoners, only a few managed to cram there. The rest had no barracks. The people in the barracks stood firmly against each other. They were gasping for the smell and steam and were drenched with sweat.

In 1943, Kobitev managed to escape from captivity and again joined the Red Army. He participated in various military operations throughout Ukraine, Moldova, Poland and Germany.

After World War II ended, he was awarded the Hero of the Soviet Union Medal for outstanding military service during the battles for the liberation of Smila and Korsun in Ukraine.

However, the High Command refused him the Victory Germany Medal because his military career had been "spoiled" by being a prisoner of war.

In post-war life, Evgeny Stepanovich Kobitev was elected as a deputy of their city council and was in charge of the region's cultural activities. He died in 1973.

Thousand Yard Stare

Chances are, if you read about wars and its effect on soldiers, you've unintentionally seen the "thousand yard stare."

In many cases the first sign of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), it is defined by the Oxford Dictionary as "an empty or unfocused gaze into the distance, characteristic of a battle-weary or traumatized soldier". has been done.

The phrase originated from the publication by Time magazine of a painting by World War II artist and correspondent Tom Lee entitled "Marines Call It That 2,000 Yard Stair", although it was not explicitly stated as such. The painting is a 1944 portrait of a Marine at the Battle of Peleliu in Palau (Pacific Theatre).

The most noticeable symptoms in a person with PTSD are introversion and joylessness. The condition is characterized by repeated, unwanted memories that repeat the triggering event. People with this syndrome are unable to enjoy things they may have enjoyed in the past.

They avoid the company of others and generally become more passive than before. They want to avoid anything that triggers memories of the traumatic event.

A person with PTSD may withdraw from conversations and withdraw and withdraw. It is known as "Thousand Gaj ki Tak" among soldiers. This is a sign that unpleasant memories have returned to haunt them.

Artwork by Evgeny Stepanovich Kobitev

After the war, Kobitev again became an art teacher. Like most of the people he suffered, the rest of his life was affected by the war. He had nightmares, screaming in the night. But his art helped him and he eventually created a book about his experiences as a prisoner of war and soldier.

“In difficult moments of life, read this book” (the inscription on the title page of the book “Khorolskaya Yama” by E. S. Kobatev, addressed to his daughter Vera Kobiteva).

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