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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It was doubtless for that reason that my father admired him, for, while he was a
man of the faith himself, he was above all else a nationalist by conviction. My
father had the black hair, the aquiline nose, the twinkling gold-rimmed spectacles
I was standing beside my father when Ludendorff paced down the ranks, very
slowly, talking to individual men. His large, open face was like a block of stone,
like a lion's, but the pale skin and white hair lent his bare head a sensitive, ...
Three years after the war his father wrote to ask if I knew anything of him, saying
he had heard no more of his son since summer 1944. So the good fellow went
missing in the war; but I was unable to inform his father where, for I never saw ...
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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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