Every Soldier Needs A Soul

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 reviews
The final book in David's Trilogy finds a very different writer, still the passion and accuracy of the emotions but the emotions are of Love, Warmth and Enduring Commitment. More

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Words: 13,400
Language: English
ISBN: 9781301766444
About David McDonald

David McDonald is something of a unique individual and confounds many with his achievements, having suffered five strokes he has impaired short term memory and impaired cognitive skills.
Despite this he has written seven books of War Poetry, all of which are well received, and another Novella, he struggles with grammar and refuses to surrender to his physical and mental limitations.
I served with David during his eighteen years of Military Service, an outstanding soldier he has used his past to inspire his present in his writing.
I leave it to the reader to decide but this man is worth the respect so many of us who know him display, he is one of the few who fights for the many.

John Holdsworth

RHF

His first publications, There are no Unwounded Soldiers, I Never Raised My Son to be a Soldier and Every Soldier Needs a Soul form a Trilogy of poetry and display his ability to use words to tell stories.

The Lost Century is a result of his prolific writing during his treatment for Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and contains some hard reading.

The latest and most acclaimed of his works are "A Heart Without Words" and "A Heart with Wounds" which form a brace of books dealing with Emotions.

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Reviews

Review by: Jeff Taylor on Sep. 17, 2012 :
This is the last book in David McDonalds gripping collection of war poetry. Most of this book has a very different tone than the others and you might even find yourself laughing a little at times, but overall it still has the honesty and the heart that made the others so memorable. These poems feel a little more personal than the others and of course are very entertaining. This is a great conclusion to the series and one that will stick with you long after you finish reading it. If you haven’t started reading this series you should seriously check out “There are no Unwounded Soldiers.”
(reviewed the day of purchase)

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