I only know of two now.
Both of whom are my uncles. (Dad's older brothers). My Uncle Don's career reads like a history of the Pacific War. Wounded the first time at Pearl Harbor. That scene fromm Tora! Tora! Tora! where the bomb fell on the front lawn of that barracks was a recreation of what happened at my Uncle's barracks. The blast blew in the windows and my uncle was laying in bed across the room, feet to the windows. The glass shredded everybody in the squad bay and my uncle had to recover from full body lacerations from foot to head.
And he was thrown back into the mix as soon as he was able. And that Saving Private Ryan stuff? Uncle Don did that "opposed landing" thing more than five times against the Japanese. Pelelui, Tarawa and others ending in Iwo Jima where he was wounded out of the war. No, he never sat foot on Mt. Suribachi.
Uncle Dick was also in the Pacific, in the glider group. They would drop in the night before an invasion to set up positions behind enemy lines. That's gotta be tense as well.
At Tarawa the landing craft got hung up on the reefs due to a neap tide not happening as expected. They were still 100 yards out and in over 6 feet of water when the Japanese cut loose on them with rapid fire anti-aircraft guns and the landing craft and fellow Marines began to disintegrate around him. As he is the same height I am, 5'10" he wasn't all that keen to go wading with a full kit on in water over his head. I believe that was the first time he was "orphaned". (Out of three times) Being orphaned in military parlance means your company has taken so many casualties they don't re-man it, they divide the survivors up into other units.
If I'm not blending my stories, I know I'm getting them out of order, then it was at Pelelui where his company (not platoon) suffered 65% KIA. He had strong opinions about that battle. More so after the history (or Discovery) channel did a documentary on it and said the main reason for the attack was so that the Admiral in charge could get in "practice" for another, more important invasion. He had a bit of a "moment" right after that aired. I believe that has since been disproven, but I recall the show saying that. These men were his friends and he had been with them since boot camp.
At Iwo Jima, Uncle Don went from E-5 to company commander the first day after landing. They gave him the Bronze Star for his actions there. Until he was seriously hosed by a Japanse machine gunner. He caught a long burst, fourteen rounds destroyed his Thompson sub machine gun and another seven perforated him, mainly right hand and left leg. Surviving something like that is a gamble of long odds to say the least. (Japanese rapid fire .27 caliber)
That enemy gunner had kept them pinned down for days. Uncle Don was the last person he shot, the long burst finally gave the shooter's position away to a bunch of very angry Marines who were tired of him. Seems his firing position was carved into bare rock 40 feet up a 60 foot cliff and the entrance covered with artificial vines.
Before Uncle Don was evac'ed out his men brought him over by stretcher to see the body of the man who shot him. Not that many people in war get that opportunity.