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Among the many prison break stories during the Second World War, one stands out because of its incredible scope and complexity. Under the leadership of British POW Roger Bushell, prisoners of German camp “Stalag Luft III” dug not one, but three very long underground tunnels that enabled them to create one of the biggest prison break attempts in WW2 Europe.
The autobiographic book of Polish soldier Sławomir Rawicz described his incredible prison break journey from the gates of the frozen Siberian Gulag prison camp to the 4000 miles distant safety in India. Although many modern historians dispute his claim, the story of his life remains popular in the minds of the worldwide audience.
Britain’s largest prison break happened at the end of 1983 when over 30 armed IRA solders managed to engage the prison guards of one of the most secure European prison in deadly combat, and escape through the prison gates.
Escape from Alcatraz that conducted by Anglin and Frank Lee Morris during 1962 is today remembered as one of the most famous prison escapes of all time. Stories about this daring escape still circulate among the population of world, and mysterious circumstances that surround this event remain unsolved even today.