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War

The Sky Pilot in No Man's Land

Description: 

The Sky Pilot in No Man's Land is written by As in his tales of the West, this story abounds in humanity, heroism and tenderness. Ralph Connor is now, as then, the beloved Sky Pilot, the friend of ranchmen and of soldiers--a great leader in the cause of freedom and human love. Called "a fascinating and arresting novel" by the Philadelphia Ledger.

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Stand By The Union

Description: 

Stand By The Union is written by Oliver Optic. The writer can remember whole companies, of which nearly half of the number could be classed as mere boys.

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Three Soldiers

Description: 

Three Soldiers is written by John Dos Passos. The most enthusiastically praised and cordially damned book of the year. One of the key American war novels of the First World War, Three Soldiers remains a classic of the realist war novel genre -- a novel in which the author presents a bitter invective against what he conceives as the tyranny, misery, and degradation of life in the American army during the great war.

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The Valley of Vision

Description: 

alley of Vision is written by Henry van Dyke. The majority of these tales, sketches and fantasies have a war atmosphere that is stirring, although handled with much restraint.

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Under Fire

Description: 

Under Fire is written by Henri Barbusse. "Barbusse first came to fame with the publication of his novel Le Feu (translated as Under Fire) in 1916, which was based on his experiences during World War I. By this time, Barbusse had become a pacifist, and his writing demonstrated his growing hatred of militarism. Le Feu drew criticism at the time for its harsh naturalism, but won the Prix Goncourt."

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The United States and the War

Description: 

The United States and the War is written by Gilbert Murray. One of the first comments on the First World War.

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The Tree of Heaven

Description: 

The Tree of Heaven is written by May Sinclair. A masterly analysis of the younger generation in England--the generation which only a few years ago was condemned as neurotic and decadent and which has vindicated itself by such devotion and simpleness of heart in the ordeal of the war.

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The Tree of Appomattox

Description: 

The Tree of Appomattox is written by Joseph A. Altsheler. More than half a century has passed since the Civil War's close. Not many of the actors in it are left. It was one of the most tremendous upheavals in the life of any nation, and it was the greatest of all struggles, until the World War began, but scarcely any trace of partisan rancor or bitterness is left.

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A Traveller in War-Time

Description: 

A Traveller in War-Time is written by Winston Churchill. I am reprinting here, in response to requests, certain recent experiences in Great Britain and France. These were selected in the hope of conveying to American readers some idea of the atmosphere, of "what it is like" in these countries under the immediate shadow of the battle clouds. It was what I myself most wished to know.

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Towards Morning

Description: 

Towards Morning is written by I.A.R. Wylie. Miss Wylie makes use of much of the usual stock-in-trade of the writer of war fiction, wome of which dates from pre-ware days. Child suicide, barrack-room brutality, duelling, Belgian atrocities, methods of re-population, all the outward manifestations of the spiritual poverty of Germany, are shown as the results of the Prussian System.

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