After publishing their acclaimed book on the Axis armored units in Southeastern Europe in 2015, Bojan Dimitrijević and Dinko Predoević continued their work on armored units of WW2 belligerents. As was the case with their previous installment covering the Axis, the authors have gathered more than 350 photographs and created a visually appalling and thorough book, writing about each Allied belligerent separately. Their analysis encompasses virtually all types of armored units and vehicles used in the region, the description of all major operations, and often provides the much needed context by going all the way back to the Interwar period. The most interesting episodes such the Partisan capture of the Italian armored units in Montenegro and Herzegovina in 1941, or milestone events such as the Soviet push into central Serbia in 1945 were given special attention. The book covers Yugoslav (both pre-1941 Royal units and the Partisans), Soviet (including Bulgarian units under Soviet command) and even British and New Zealand units which fought in Southeastern Europe. The authors especially focused on the Yugoslav Partisan resistance, which often faced problems typical for guerrilla warfare, especially in the earlier stages of the war: lack of equipment, vehicles, and fuel, leading to interesting improvisation techniques and heavily modified vehicles.