This is definitely evoked several times in the series.
In "The Breaking Point", Easy Company is pinned down and Lieutenant Dike is completely frozen, Speirs runs in, immediately takes control of the situation, and the proceeds to run THROUGH a town full of German troops, hooks up with I Company before running BACK to reassume command of Easy. This really happened and Lipton muses that the only reason why Speirs managed to survive was because his mad dash was so insane that the Germans had a hard time believing it was actually happening.
When you realize that everything that happened in the series, happened in real life, minus heresay and possible exaggeration.
When you realise that some things had to be TONED DOWN because, despite them actually happening, people thought that no one would believe that they actually did.
The assault on Brecourt Manor, taking out four heavy guns so successfully that to this day it's taught at West Point as an ideal assault on a fixed position.
During the assault, Buck Compton throws a grenade with perfect timing to explode right as it hits a German. This moment got some criticism for being unrealistic, but it actually did happen; Compton had played baseball in college and was an expert at timing his throws.
The cool thing is, in the series, the grenade hits the German in the back. In real life, Buck threw the grenade the equivalent distance between home plate and second base on a baseball diamond with no arcnote a grenade is significantly heavier than a baseball and it's possible to wrench a shoulder even when lobbing one normally and it hit the German IN THE HEAD.
Bull Randleman fighting his way back from behind enemy lines after the failure of Market Garden. This is where you really see why Richard Winters would later call him one of the best men he served with.
After the main battle in "Crossroads", Easy Company captures a number of German prisoners and tasks Liebgott with escorting them back to base. Liebgott's enthusiastic reply makes Winters worry that he might just execute the prisoners instead, so he orders Liebgott to drop all of his ammo and leaves him with only a single bullet, telling him that if he decides to kill a prisoner, he'd have no way to defend himself from the others. The book mentions that one of the prisoners overhears the conversation, and Winters muses that he probably understood English due to the look of relief on his face.
A small but memorable one in the final episode, "Points": while witnessing the official surrender of a group of German soldiers, Winters, now a major, encounters Sobel, still a captain. When Sobel curtly acknowledges Winters as he walks by, Winters coldly says, "Captain Sobel! We salute the rank, not the man." Deeply reluctant, Sobel salutes Winters. Winters keeps his cool, but Nixon, watching nearby, can barely suppress a smile at this victory over their hated former CO.
Dick Winters, unarmed, walks up to Bill Guarnere, the most aggressive man in Easy Company, shoves him against a wall, and chews him out for disobeying his orders. Bill, defiant yet obviously knowing he's being put in his place, only manages a gruff, "Yes, sir."
During the battle to take Carentan, a German machine gun is firing up the road that Easy Company is using for their attack. The men take shelter in a ditch to avoid being shot. Dick Winter stands in the middle of the road screaming at the men to press the attack. And he doesn't get a scratch on him as bullets fly by. In fact, the only injury he takes is from a ricochet at the end of the battle.
Roe: "You two are officers! You oughta know better!"
One has to go to the Red Devils (British Airborne) when Easy come rescue them after they are cut of during Market Garden all 100 or so of the Brits manage to get within spitting distance of Easy without them noticing