They are a little forgotten in the history of the D-Day. On the night of June 5-6, 1944, while the men of the 82nd and 101st American Airborne Divisions and those of the 6th British Airborne Division were preparing to jump on Normandy, thirty-six French commandos were dropped on Brittany. They belong to the Special Air Service (SAS), a British special forces unit created in July 1941, whose motto is "who dares wins". Although their numbers are much more modest than those of their allied paratroopers, their mission is no less important: to coordinate and train the Resistance - very active In order to prevent the Germans stationed there from reinforcing the troops already positioned on or near the coast. The thirty-six men who are going to jump are precursors, they must create two bases allowing the arrival of the rest of the force and equipment in the following days to launch guerrilla and sabotage operations: Samwest, in the Forest of Duhault (Côtes d'Armor), and Dingson, in the forest of Saint-Marcel (Morbihan). Throughout the battle of Normandy, the number of French SAS will not stop growing and they will play a major role for the liberation of Brittany. It is their misunderstood history that is told in this book, from their training in Britain until their last fighting in Holland in April 1945. With many photos of the time, objects and weapons that belonged to Some of these paratroopers, maps and computer graphics to relive the daily life of these elite fighters in the summer of 1944.