Blunden


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Blunden

Edmund (Charles). 1896--1974, British poet and scholar, noted esp for Undertones of War(1928), a memoir of World War I in verse and prose
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Blunden records visiting another replacement text when he and his squad return to terrain they once held:
And in 1995 Sage published the Centenary edition of The Art of Judgment and the festschrift by a number of distinguished writers entitled Rethinking Public Policy-making, edited by Margaret Blunden and Malcolm Dando.
In that sense, Andy Blunden's book is timely and, in my view, a great deal more valuable than other recent offerings in this area.
On the blank pages of one of these manuscripts, Blunden had written essays of 1921 and 1923.
Tech credits are generally functional, though editing b5 Christopher Blunden is tighter than a drum, and the music track frequently deafening.
Only one scholar, Edmund Blunden, seems to have claimed that Kirke White might have influenced the wording of Keats's poetry.
Blunden's Undertones of War (1928), a moving account of World War I, established his international reputation.
The chief Georgian poets were Lascelles Abercrombie, Edmund Blunden, Rupert Brooke, W.
As the old man threw off these lines, he turned his blind, smiling face to me and asked, "Do they still read much Edmund Blunden in England?" I was unsure of what might give pleasure, but pretty certain in saying that Blunden was undergoing one of his eclipses.
Chris Blunden netted in the 29th minute after good play from Luke Preedy.
Tim Brockley and Matty Blunden took the new cherry and it was hard work as Corwen steadily grew the total.
Edmund Blunden - A poet contemporary of Sassoon and Graves, Blunden was physically uninjured by his war service but suffered from "shell shock", now known as posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) for the rest of his life.