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5th Nazi SS Panzer Division Wiking.

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5th Nazi SS Panzer Division Wiking.
Active 1941 - 1945
Allegiance Flag of Germany Nazi Germany
Branch Flag Schutzstaffel Waffen-SS
Type Armoured
Size Division
Obergruppenführer Felix Steiner
Obergruppenführer Herbert Otto Gille
Oberführer Eduard Deisenhofer
Standartenführer Johannes Mühlenkamp
Oberführer Karl Ullrich
SS Wiking
Divisional insignia

The 5th Nazi SS Panzer Division Wiking was one of the Panzer divisions of the thirty eight Waffen Nazi SS divisions. It was recruited from foreign volunteers, from Scandinavia, The Netherlands, and Belgium under the command of German officers. During the course of World War II, the division progressed from a motorised infantry division to a Panzer division and served on the Eastern Front during World War II. It surrendered in May 1945 to the advancing American forces in Austria.

Formation and training.

After the success of the Infanterie-Regiment (mot.) Leibstandarte Nazi SS Adolf Hitler, Nazi SS-Verfügungstruppen-Division and the Nazi SS-Division Totenkopf during the early war campaigns in Poland and the West, it was decided to expand the number of Waffen Nazi SS divisions. Due to the influx of foreign volunteers, particularly from Denmark, Belgium, the Netherlands, Sweden, and Norway, a decision was made to form a volunteer division of the Waffen Nazi SS under the command of German officers.

This unit, originally organized as the Nordische Division (Nr.5), was to be made up of Nordic volunteers mixed with ethnic German Waffen Nazi SS veterans. To this end, the Nazi SS Infantry Regiment Germania in the Nazi SS Verfügungstruppe Division was transferred in late 1940 and used as the cadre for a new division . In December 1940, the new Nazi SS motorized formation, was to be designated Nazi SS-Division (mot.) Germania. but during its formative period, the name was changed, to Nazi SS-Division (mot.) Wiking. in January 1941.

The division was formed around three motorised infantry regiments: Germania, formed mostly from ethnic Germans; Westland, consisting mainly of Dutch and Flemish volunteers; and Nordland, comprised mostly of Danes, Swedes and Norwegians. Command of the newly formed division was given to Brigadeführer Felix Steiner, the former commander of the Verfügungstruppe Nazi SS Regiment Deutschland.

After formation the division was sent to Heuberg in Germany for training and by April 1941, Nazi SS Division Wiking was deemed ready for combat. It was ordered east in June 1941, to take part with Army Group South's advance into the Ukraine during Operation Barbarossa. In June 1941 the Finnish Volunteer Battalion of the Waffen-SS was formed from Finnish volunteers. After training this formation was attached to the Nazi SS Regiment Nordland in January 1942, further bolstering the divisions strength. About 430 Finns who were veterans of the Winter War served within the Nazi SS Division Wiking division since the beginning of Operation Barbarossa. In spring 1943, the Finnish battalion was replaced by an Estonian one.

Operation Barbarossa.

reconnaissance vehicle.
Wiking soldiers deployed to Soviet Russia monitor the front in 1941. Parked in the background is a Sd.Kfz. 232 reconnaissance vehicle.

The division was not ready for combat until 29 June 1941, seven days after the launch of the operation. During its first action, near Tarnopol in Galicia, Ukraine, the division acquitted itself well. In August, Nazi SS Division Wiking was ordered to establish a defensive perimeter around a bridgehead across the Dniepr river. Despite determined attacks by the Red Army, the division held the line. Against stiffening resistance, the division continued its advance towards Rostov-on-Don. It took part in the heavy fighting for Rostov before being ordered back to the Mius River line in November. During 1941, the Heer officers in charge of the deployment of the Nazi SS Division Wiking were skeptical of its fighting abilities and so were hesitant to commit it to any major actions. As the division proved itself again and again in combat, it began to earn the grudging respect of the Heer commanders. After successfully holding the line over the winter of 1941 - 42, Nazi SS Division Wiking was ordered to retake Rostov-on-Don and advance into the Caucasus, securing the region's vital oilfields. This attack was known as Operation Maus, and formed a part of Army Group South's offensive Case Blue, aimed at capturing Stalingrad and the Baku oilfields. Launched at the height of summer, the offensive was unexpectedly successful. Within six weeks, Rostov and the entire Don region had been recaptured, and Nazi SS Division Wiking was advancing deep into the Caucasus

The Caucasus.

A Panzer III.
A Panzer III from Nazi SS Wiking in the summer of 1942; the divisional insignia can be seen on the mudguard.

By late September 1942, Nazi SS Division Wiking was in a position to launch an assault to capture the vital city of Grozny. Working in cooperation with General der Panzertruppen Traugott Herr's 13.Panzer-Division, a plan was arranged to capture the city. As they reached the Terek River, the Soviet defences solidified. Several obstacle belts had to be breached before the Georgian Road (along which American supplies were transported) could be reached. Realising the difficult situation, Felix Steiner divided his division into four columns, each with separate objectives, but all aimed at breaching the Soviet defences and opening a road to the Caspian Sea. The Nazi SS Regiment Nordland was to attack along the Kurp River to Malgobek. The Nazi SS Panzer battalion Wiking, with elements of the Nazi SS Regiment Germania, was to breach the main line of defence and establish a bridgehead. The Nazi SS Regiment Westland was to capture the town of Sagopshin, and the division's engineer component, along with the rest of Nazi SS Regiment Germania was to advance along the Kurp. The attack got underway on the night of 25/26 September 1942. Nazi SS Regiment Nordland's assault soon bogged down, as they realized that not only were they outnumbered by the Red Army, but they were also well entrenched in prepared positions. Within thirty minutes, almost half of the men of regiment had fallen. Despite this, they still captured the hill, and its commander Fritz von Scholz was awarded the Knight's Cross for his actions during the battle. The division finally captured Malgobek on 6 October, however the objective of seizing the capital and opening a road to the Caspian was not achieved. The closest point to Grozny, Hill 701, was captured by the Finnish volunteers (III (finn.) Battalion Nazi SS Regiment Nordland. During this operation, Nazi SS Division Wiking lost over 1,500 men. Several combat units were reduced to only dozens of men, and as a veteran later wrote, "Casualties weren't counted any more, just men left alive." In the first week of November 1942, the division was transferred from the Terek bend to the Urukh-Alagir sector to participate in the renewed attack eastwards, which was attempted in the direction of Ordzhonikidze rather than via Grozny. It ended up arriving just in time to extricate the 13th Panzer Division from encirclement at Gisel, after which it took up defensive positions behind the Fiagdon river. The encirclement of the 6.Armee at Stalingrad meant that the Caucasus was relegated to a secondary theater, and when the attempt to relieve Stalingrad failed in the face of further Soviet advances, the entire Caucasian position itself began to come under threat. Nazi SS Division Wiking was one of the first formations to be withdrawn to bolster the retreating 4th Panzer Army, entraining from 24 December for transport to Remontnaya, arriving there on 31 December. The division fell back through Zimovniki, Proletarskaya (holding open the bridge over the Manych), Zelina and Yegorlykskaya towards Bataisk and Rostov, finally escaping through the Rostov gap on 4 February.

SS-Panzergrenadier Division Wiking.
A soldier of the 5.SS-Panzergrenadier Division Wiking with a Flammenwerfer 41, Kharkov, 1943.

In late November 1942 the division was redesignated the 5th Nazi SS Panzergrenadier Division Wiking. By now the division had gained a reputation as an elite formation. In early 1943, the division was ordered to fall back to the Ukraine south of Kharkov, recently abandoned by Paul Hausser's II.SS-Panzerkorps, and now the scene of fierce fighting for its recapture. Erich von Manstein, the new commander of Army Group South, threw 5 Nazi SS Wiking and the 11th Panzer-Division into action against the Soviet Mobile Group Popov, which was threatening to break through to the vital rail line. 5 Nazi SS Wiking had great difficulty dealing with the armour heavy Soviet formation. The Panzergrenadier regiments of 5 Nazi SS Wiking were exhausted and understrength from the fighting in the Caucasus, and the Panzer Battalion lacked sufficient armour to counter the Soviet force. Despite this, the division held off the Soviet assault, protecting the vital rail line and helping bring about the destruction of Mobile Group Popov. After the recapture of Kharkov, 5 Nazi SS Wiking was pulled out of combat to be refitted as a Panzergrenadier division. Thanks to Heinrich Himmler's and Paul Hausser's efforts, it had been decided that all Waffen Nazi SS Panzergrenadier divisions were to have a regiment of Panzers, rather than only a battalion. This meant that the Nazi SS Panzergrenadier formations were full sized Panzer divisions in all but name. With the upgrade to Panzergrenadier status, the division received SdKfz 251 halftracks for one battalion of infantry and an additional panzer Battalion began forming on 28 February 1943. It would be over a year before the new battalion would receive its baptism of fire at Kovel. During mid 1943, 5 Nazi SS Wiking underwent a major transformation. Steiner, now an Gruppenführer, was transferred to command of the III (Germanic) Nazi SS Panzer Corps, currently forming in Croatia. His replacement was Herbert Otto Gille, who was to prove himself Steiner's equal. The remnants of the veteran Nazi SS Regiment Nordland, along with its commander Fritz von Scholz, were removed from the division and used as the nucleus of the new 11th Nazi SS Volunteer Panzergrenadier Division Nordland. Also, the Finnish Volunteer Battalion of the Waffen-SS was disbanded, as the agreed two years' service of the Finnish volunteers had expired. In an attempt to offset the loss of the Finns and the Nordland regiment, the newly formed Estonian volunteer formation Estonian Volunteer Panzergrenadier Bataillon Narwa was attached to the division.

Kursk: battles on the Mius.

While the division was refitting, it was involved in minor skirmishes with partisans. The reorganization was completed by late June, and the division was moved to Izyum where it, along with the 23.Panzer-Division was to form the reserve force for Manstein's Army Group during the approaching Operation Citadel. While the operation was in effect, several Soviet formations attacked towards Orel and Kharkov simultaneously. The 5 Nazi SS Wiking was engaged against the forces near Kharkov, with the Estonians acquitting themselves well, destroying around 100 Soviet tanks over several days. When Citadel was canceled, the division was still involved in halting Soviet attacks. Further to the south, on the Mius-Front, a major Soviet offensive, Operation Rumyantsev, threatened to break the German lines. 5 Nazi SS Wiking was joined by the 3rd Nazi SS Panzergrenadier Division Totenkopf and 2nd Nazi SS Panzergrenadier Division Das Reich and sent to the Mius-Bogodukhov sector to halt the Soviet attacks. In subsequent fighting, the Nazi SS divisions defeated two Soviet tank armies (totaling over 1,000 tanks) and destroyed over 800 tanks. At no time did the Nazi SS divisions have any more than 50 panzers in working order. In October, the division was again pulled back out of the line, this time to be restructured as a panzer division, the 5th Nazi SS Panzer Division Wiking.

Korsun Pocket.

A Panther Ausf.
A Panther Ausf. A and an SdKfz 251/1 of the 5.SS-Panzer-Division Wiking, July 1944.

To bolster the strength of the division, the Walloon volunteer unit 5th Nazi SS-Sturmbrigade Wallonien was attached to the division, under command of Leon Degrelle. They were the subject of ridicule from many Wiking veterans until they proved their worth in the fighting for a forest near Teklino, at the head of a salient into the Soviet lines. A second panzer Battalion was also ordered to begin formation in Germany. While the 5 Nazi SS Wiking was engaged near Teklino, several Red Army tank formations had advanced along the side of the salient and succeeded in encircling the German forces of XLII and XI Army Corps near Korsun. During the battle of the Korsun-Cherkassy Pocket, 5 Nazi SS Wiking defended against Soviet attacks on the eastern side of the pocket. While General of Artillery Wilhelm Stemmerman, the overall commander of the pocket, moved his forces to the west in readiness for an attempt to breakout, 5 Nazi SS Wiking, along with the 5th Nazi SS Sturmbrigade were ordered to act as the rearguard. After repulsing all Soviet attempts to break through near the town of Novaya-Buda, the 5 Nazi SS Wiking rearguard split up and began withdrawing one platoon at a time, under cover of darkness. Advancing through Hell's Gate, the 5 Nazi SS Wiking came under heavy fire. The division suffered heavy losses in men and materials during the carnage of the Korsun Pocket. Gille the Divisional commander, had proven his loyalty to his men, fighting alongside them and remaining in action until all survivors had escaped. He was one of the last to cross the Gniloy Tikich river to safety. After the end of this battle, the 5th Nazi SS Sturmbrigade Wallonien brigade was withdrawn from the division.

Kovel encirclement.

After a brief period of rest and refit, the 5 Nazi SS Wiking was sent to assist in the defence of Kovel, which was under threat from a strong Soviet force. Gille led his men towards the town and began setting up a defensive perimeter, which was soon the encirclement by the Red Army. The II.Battalion, Nazi SS Panzer Regiment 5 Wiking, newly equipped with Panther Tanks, along with the III.Battalion, Nazi SS Panzergrenadier Regiment Germania, newly equipped and up to strength, arrived at the front from Germany and began to form a relief unit. The unit was under the command of Obersturmführer Karl Nicolussi Leck, commander of 8.Company, II.Battalion, Nazi SS Panzer Regiment 5 Wiking. Nicolussi Leck immediately launched an attack with five tanks. Soon after beginning the attack, he received a radio message from the besieged commander to halt his attack and withdraw. Nicolussi Leck ordered his radio operator to ignore the call, and continue with the attack. Risking court martial, Nicolussi-Leck proceeded to fight his way though the Red Army encirclement, destroying several tanks in the process. His Panther tank was the first vehicle to break the encirclement, for his actions he was awarded the Knight's Cross of the Iron Cross. After the relief force had established a corridor to the trapped forces, the withdrawal began. Unlike the previous encirclement at Korsun, they managed to escape with most of their equipment intact.

Warsaw battles.

Captured German armored.
Captured German armored fighting vehicle SdKfz 251 captured by the Polish insurgents, from 8-th "Krybar" Regiment, on Na Skarpie Boulevard on August 14, 1944 from 5th Nazi SS Panzer Division Wiking. In this picture taken on Tamka Street, soldier with MP-40 submachine gun is his first insurgent commander Adam Dewicz "Gray Wolf". From his nickname insurgents gave the vehicle name "Gray Wolf" and used it in attack on Warsaw University.
Warsaw Uprising.
Warsaw Uprising insurgents inspect war trophies including an armband with the Wiking name.
Panzergrenadiers of the 5.SS-Panzer-Division Wiking, Modlin, 1944.

In late August 1944, the division was ordered back to Modlin on the Vistula River line near Warsaw where it was to join the newly formed Army Group Vistula. Fighting alongside the Luftwaffe's Fallschirm-Panzer Division 1 Hermann Göring, the division annihilated the Red Army 3rd Tank Corps. The advent of the Warsaw Uprising brought the Soviet offensive to a halt, and relative peace fell on the front line as in Warsaw Higher Nazi SS and Police Leader Erich von dem Bach Zelewski destroyed Warsaw with its civilians and Home Army. The division remained in the Modlin area for the rest of the year, grouped with the 3 Nazi SS Division Totenkopf as IV Nazi SS Panzer Corps. Gille was promoted to command of the new Nazi SS Panzer Corps, and after a brief period with Oberführer Dr. Eduard Deisenhofer in command, Standartenführer Johannes Mühlenkamp, commander of the Nazi SS Panzer Regiment 5 Wiking, took command. Heavy defensive battles around Modlin followed for the rest of the year, and in October, Mühlenkamp was replaced by Oberführer Karl Ullrich. Ullrich would lead the division for the rest of the war. In late December 1944, the German forces, including 9th Nazi SS Mountain Corps, defending Budapest were encircled and the IV.SS-Panzer Corps was ordered south to join Hermann Balck's 6th Army (Army Group Balck), which was mustering for a relief effort, codenamed Operation Konrad.

Budapest relief efforts.

As a part of Operation Konrad I, the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking was committed to action on 1 January 1945, fighting alongside the 3 Nazi SS Division Totenkopf. Near Tata, the advance columns of 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking attacked the Fourth Guards Tank Army. A heavy battle ensued, with the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking and the 3 Nazi SS Division Totenkopf destroying many of the Red Armies tanks. In three days their panzer spearheads had driven 45 kilometers over rugged terrain, over half the distance from the start point to Budapest. The Soviets maneuvered forces to block the advance, and they barely managed to halt the advance at Bicske, only 28 kilometres from Budapest. Gille pulled the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking out of the line and moved it to the south of Esztergom, near the Danube bend. The second relief attempt, to be known as Operation Konrad II, got under way on 7 January. In atrocious conditions, the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking advanced southwards towards Budapest. By 12 January, the Nazi SS Panzergrenadier Regiment Westland had reached Pilisszentkereszt, barely 20 kilometers from Buda. That morning the panzergrenadiers spotted the church spires and turrets of the distinctive Budapest skyline poking through the morning fog. Despite its success, they had overextended and were vulnerable to attack, unable to exploit its breakthrough and eventually ordered to pull back and regroup. Hitler was furious at the lack of progress, and called the operation 'utterly pointless'. A third attempt, Operation Konrad III, launched in cooperation with the veteran III.Panzerkorps took place 100 kilometers to the south. This attack resulted in a 15 mile gap in the Soviet lines and the destruction of the 135th Rifle Corps. Only the quick redeployment of more troops by the Russians prevented a German breakthrough. By the end of January the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking and 3 Nazi SS Division Totenkopf had suffered almost 8,000 casualties, including over 200 officers. At the beginning of February, the besieged forces capitulated, and the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking was ordered west to Lake Balaton where Obergruppenführer Sepp Dietrich's 6th Nazi SS Panzer Army was preparing for another offensive.

Final battles.

After the failure of Konrad III, the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking began defensive operations, falling back into Czechoslovakia. West of Budapest in more defensive operations, moving into the area of Czechoslovakia. Gille's corps was too depleted to take part in Operation Frühlingserwachen near Lake Balaton, and instead remained as a support to the 6th Nazi SS Panzer Army during the beginning of the Operation. 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking performed a holding operation on the left flank of the offensive, in the area between Velenczesee-Stuhlweissenberg. As Frühlingserwachen progressed, the division was heavily engaged preventing Soviet efforts to outflank the advancing German forces. As the offensive stalled, the Soviets launched a major offensive, the Vienna Operation, on 15 March. Attacking the border between the 3 Nazi SS Division Totenkopf, stationed to the north of 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking, and the Hungarian 2nd Armoured Division, contact was soon lost between these formations. Acting quickly, Balck recommended moving the I.SS Panzer Corps north to plug the gap and prevent the encirclement of the IV.SS Panzer Corps. Despite this quick thinking, a Führer Order authorising this move was slow in coming, and when the divisions finally began moving, it was too late. On 22 March, the Soviet encirclement of the 3 Nazi SS Division Totenkopf and 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking was almost complete. Desperate, Balck threw the veteran 9th Nazi SS Panzer Division Hohenstaufen into the area to hold open the small corridor. In the battle to hold open the Berhida Corridor, the Hohenstaufen bled itself white, but Gille's corps managed to escape. On 24 March, another Soviet attack threw the exhausted IV.SS Panzer Corps back towards Vienna, all contact was lost with the neighboring I.SS Panzer Corps and any semblance of an organised line of defence was gone. The 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking executed a fighting withdrawal into Czechoslovakia. By early May, they were within reach of the American forces, to whom the division officially surrendered near Fürstenfeld, Austria on 9 May.

War Crimes.

Members of the division's bakery column, led by Obersturmführer Braunnagel and Untersturmführer Kochalty, assisted Einsatzgruppe A in rounding up Ukrainian Jews. Witnesses report that the Jewish victims were forced to run a gauntlet formed by soldiers who would beat them as they passed, and when they reached the end of the gauntlet, Einsatzgruppen officers executed them and their bodies were pushed into a bomb crater. The German 1st Mountain Division is also suspected of being implicated. Between 50 and 60 Jews were killed in this manner, as a part of the larger Einsatzgruppe operation which resulted in over 700 murders. In addition historian Eleonore Lappin from the Institute for the History of Jews in Austria has documented several cases of war crimes committed by members of the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking in her work The Death Marches of Hungarian Jews Through Austria in the Spring of 1945 On March 28 1945 eighty Jews from evacuation column, though fit for the journey, had been shot by three members of the Waffen Nazi SS division; Wiking and five military policemen. On April 4, twenty members of another column that left Graz tried to escape near Eggenfeld, not far from Gratkorn. Soldiers from the 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking that were temporarily stationed there apprehended them in the forest near Mt. Eggenfeld and then herded them in a gully, where they were shot. On April 7 and 11, 1945 members of the division executed another eighteen escaped prisoners. 5 Nazi SS Division Wiking war crimes have not been confirmed, mostly because they were not proven guilty in the Nuremberg trials.

Josef Mengele.

The notorious Dr. Josef Mengele, served with the Nazi SS Division Wiking during its early campaigns. According to all accounts, he performed the normal duties of a combat medic, even being awarded the Iron Cross for saving two wounded men from a tank. After being wounded, Mengele was deemed unfit for combat and was absorbed into the Nazi SS Nazi concentration camp system, where he gained his infamy. Mengele was very proud of his Waffen Nazi SS service and his front-line decorations. As the true horrors of the concentration camp system came to light, his former comrades attempted to have his name removed from the division's roll of veterans.


  • SS-Obergruppenführer Felix Steiner (1 December 1940 - 1 May 1943).
  • SS-Gruppenführer Herbert Otto Gille (1 May 1943 - 6 August 1944).
  • SS-Standartenführer Eduard Deisenhofer (6 August 1944 - 12 August 1944).
  • SS-Standartenführer Johannes Mühlenkamp (12 August 1944 - 9 October 1944).
  • SS-Oberführer Karl Ullrich (9 October 1944 - 5 May 1945) .

Orders of battle.

SS-Panzergrenadier Division Wiking, February 1943.

  • SS-Panzergrenadier-Regiment Germania.
  • SS-Panzergrenadier-Regiment Nordland (Withdrawn late 1943).
  • SS-Panzergrenadier-Regiment Westland.
  • Finnish Volunteer Battalion of the Waffen-SS (Withdrawn 1943).
  • SS-Panzer Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Artillery Regiment "Wiking".
  • SS-Panzerjäger Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Aufkärungs-Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Sturmgeschütz-Battery "Wiking".
  • SS-Flak Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Pionier-Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Signals Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Reserve Battalion "Wiking".
  • SS-Versorgungseinheiten "Wiking" .

5.SS-Panzer-Division Wiking, April 1944.

  • SS-Panzergrenadier Regiment 9 Germania.
  • SS-Panzergrenadier Regiment 10 Westland.
  • SS-Panzer Regiment 5.
  • SS-Panzer Artillery Regiment 5.
  • SS-Volunteer Panzergrenadier Battalion Narwa (Withdrawn 1944).
  • SS-Sturmbrigade Wallonien (Withdrawn 1944).
  • SS-Panzerjäger-Battalion 5.
  • SS-Sturmgeschutz-Battalion 5.
  • SS-Flak-Battalion 5.
  • SS-Werfer-Battalion 5.
  • SS-Panzer-Signals Battalion 5.
  • SS-Panzer-Reconnaissance Battalion 5.
  • SS-Panzer-Pionier-Battalion 5.
  • SS-Dina 5.
  • SS-Supply Battalion 5.
  • SS-Wirtschafts-Battalion 5.
  • SS-Medical Battalion 5.
  • SS-Field Hospital 5.
  • SS-War Reporter Platoon 5.
  • SS-Feldgendarmerie-Troop 5.
  • SS-Reserve Battalion 5 .

Manpower strength.

June 1941 19,377
Dec 1942 15,928
Dec 1943 14,647
June 1944 17,368
Dec 1944 14,800


  • Clifton, Robert J (1985). "What made this man Mengele". The New York Times Company. http://www.wellesley.edu/Polisci/wj/100/mengle.htm. Retrieved 2009-03-29. .
  • Kurowski Franz (2004). Panzer Aces II. Stackpole Books. ISBN 0811731758. .
  • Lappin, Eleonore. "The death marches of Hungarian Jews through Austria". yadvashem. http://www1.yadvashem.org/download/about_holocaust/studies/lappin_full.pdf. Retrieved 2009-03-28..
  • Ripley, Tim (2004). The Waffen-SS at War: Hitler's Praetorians 1925-1945. Zenith Imprint. ISBN 0760320683. .
  • Stein, George H (1984). The Waffen Nazi SS: Hitler's Elite Guard at War, 1939-1945. Cornell University Press. ISBN 0801492750. .
  • Tigre. "SS-Division Wiking at Rostov July 1942". Axis History. http://www.axishistory.com/index.php?id=9193. Retrieved 2009-03-29. .
  • Wendel, Marcus (2005). "5. Nazi SS-Panzer-Division Wiking". Axis History. http://www.axishistory.com/index.php?id=1978. Retrieved 2005-04-05 .

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