The words sent a chilling message. But they are not the first time written on bombs or missiles used in war.
Here is some history.
Attacks on Islamic State
In December 2014, 27-year-old Jordanian pilot Moath al-Kasasbeh crashed on a mission in Syria, and his whereabouts were unknown for weeks. On February 3, 2015, the Islamic State released a video showing him being burned alive in a cage.
Jordan launched air strikes in response. Members of the Jordanian army wrote messages about a number of bombs and missiles.
One video Released February 5, 2015, by Jordanian Armed Forces showing members of the military the messages written for ISIS.
“The host will be defeated and they will turn and run away. According to The Wall Street Journal.
British military members also wrote about bombs during operations against ISIS in Iraq and Syria.
A photo of the bomb with the words “Love from Manchester” scrawled on it began circulating on social media on May 25, 2017. Although initially, suspicions remained. authenticity of the photo, Royal British Air Force Confirm the picture is real.
The missile is believed to have been mounted on an aircraft at the Royal Air Force base in Cyprus to strike IS targets.
Three days before, a suicide bomber detonated an explosive equipment at an Ariana Grande concert at Manchester Arena, 22 people died and at least 59 people were injured, many of them teenagers. ISIS later claimed responsibility for the attack.
Allied Forces in World War II
The two soldiers, identified as Engineering Sergeant William E. Thomas and Pfc. Joseph Jackson, was photographed with artillery shells with “Easter Egg for Hitler” and “Happy Easter Adolph” written on them, on 10.1945 – the day before Easter – according to United States National Archives.
It is still unclear exactly where the photo was taken by the Ministry of Defense. Black artillery units, and black soldiers in other units, served in the Allied war to recapture France and overthrow Hitler’s Third Reich in Germany. The United States did not racially integrate militarily until after World War II.
British forces also wrote messages about bombs and bullets.
In a picture taken by a Royal Navy photographer, a man identified as Bob Cotcher, of Chelsea, can be seen writing “Tirpitz it’s yours” on a 1,600-pound bomb before an attack at Alten Fjord, Norway, on 3 April 1944.
Tirpitz was a notorious 52,000-ton German battleship that was Bismarck’s sister ship. Dubbed “The Beast” by British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, it was at the time the heaviest ship ever built by a European navy.
Tirpitz was sunk on 12 November of that year as a result of a British air raid as part of Operation Catechism in the Norwegian city of Troms. More than a thousand German sailors lost their lives.
Mary Ilyushina contributed to this report.