The Cherries of Freedom: A Report
Toby Press, 2004 - 88 Seiten
A German soldier deserts in Italy during the Second World War, and for the first time, experiences real freedom. A classic of post war Germany.
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A prisoner of the United States Fifth Army 51* Regiment, Andersch saw an
instinctive democratic spirit at work for the first time in his life, and even in a
prisoner-of-war camp he set about playing his own part in establishing a new
Spleen. Herzfeld was the personification of the German-Romantic archetypal
figure—half Oriental Jew, half the Prussian Guards officer—he had served as in
the First World War. Anything but a Bohemian; rather, a German artist. Alongside
The most probable answer is that he lost touch with the squad and met up with a
troop trying to make it through to the main German army on their own initiative. In
troops of that kind there were always a few idiots who opened fire when the ...
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LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - whitewavedarling - LibraryThing
As much philosophy and personal review as it is memoir or history, this short "report" by Andersch has some truly great moments. As he moves through his experiences living in the years of the Third ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
The cherries of freedom: a reportNutzerbericht - Not Available - Book Verdict
Best known for his novel Sansibar (an international best seller translated into English as Flight to Afar), German author Andersch (1914-80) was a young man when he was caught in the terrible ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
The Park at Schleissheim II
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