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The Italian Army and Component Parts

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Parachute Divisions

184th Nembo 183rd-184th-185th 184th
185th Folgore 186th-187th 185th

Armored Divisions

132nd Ariete 32nd Tank 132nd Artillery 8th Bersaglieri
133rd Littorio 33rd tank 133rd Artillery 12th Bersaglieri
134th Centauro 31st Tank 131st Artillery 5th Bersaglieri
136th Giovani Fascisti 3 Tank Battalions 1st Artillery Regiment 3 Bersaglieri Bns


1st Eugenio di Savoia
14th Alessandria Cavalry Regiment
1st Celere Artillery Regiment
11th Bersaglieri Regiment
2nd Emanuele Filiberto Divisions
9th Lancers Firenze Regiment
10th Lancers Vittorio Emanuele II Regiment
2nd Celere Artillery Regiment
6th Bersaglieri Regiment
3rd Principe Amedeo Duca d’Aosta Division
3rd Dragoons Savoia Regiment
5th Lancers Novara Regiment
3rd Celere Artillery Regiment
3rd Bersaglieri Regiment


1st Taurinense 3rd-4th Alpini Regiment 1st Mountain Artillery Regiment
2nd Tridentina 5th-6th Alpini Regiment 2nd Mountain Artillery Regiment
3rd Julia 8th-9th Alpini Regiment 3rd Mountain Artillery Regiment
4th Cuneense 1st-2nd Alpini Regiment 4th Mountain Artillery Regiment
5th Pusteria 7th-11th Alpini Regiment 5th Mountain Artillery Regiment
6th Alpi Graie 3rd-4th Groups ‘Valle’ 6th Mountain Artillery Regiment

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  1. G Fryer says:

    Comando Supremo was an authority that held senior command of Italian forces during the 1942-43 campaign in North Africa. Decisions were from time to time referred upwards to Comando Supremo for final authorisation or refusal. What is unclear to me is precisely what sort of an organisation this body was and who controlled its decisions and who was the man that directed its control. This information would help viewers of this site to understand how Comando Supremo operated in WWII.