A Soldier’s Tale: Albert Money at the Battle of Aubers Ridge, May, 1915

Rated 3.00/5 based on 1 reviews
First-person account by British Army Private Albert Money of his experiences in one of the bloodiest and most futile battles of World War 1. Seriously wounded by machine gun fire he spent hours in No-man's land lying in a muddy ditch surrounded by the dead and dying, eventually crawling back to the British trenches. Casualties for the day, 10,000 men. Territory gained, not a single inch. More

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About David Tuffley

David Tuffley (PhD) is a Senior Lecturer in Applied Ethics & Socio-Technical Studies at Griffith University in Australia.

David writes on a broad range of interests; from Comparative Religion, Anthropology, Psychology, Ancient and Modern History, Linguistics, Rhetoric, Philosophy, Architectural History, Environments and Ecosystems.

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William Maya reviewed on March 30, 2013

An interesting, very short account of an English soldier's experience in World War I. In his first charge across no man's land he is hit a couple of times and lies in a ditch among the dead and dying. It's written in a detached style so one doesn't get much of an emotional connection to the soldier's suffering.
(review of free book)
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