Translation of: Oni srazhalisʹ za Rodinu and Sudʹba cheloveka.
|Other titles||Fate of a man.|
|Statement||Mikhail Sholokhov ; translated from the Russian by Robert Daglish.|
|Series||Collected works in eight volumes ;, v. 8|
|Contributions||Sholokhov, Mikhail Aleksandrovich, 1905-|
|LC Classifications||PG3476.S52 A23 1984 vol. 8|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||293 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||293|
|LC Control Number||85152101|
This book was written well and informative considering the secrecy and lack of information of the woman who fought. As stated in the book, women, under the disguise as men, fought for their country or to follow their male family members or husbands into war. Often the true identity of these women were not discovered until their death/5(64). What They Fought for, book. Read 29 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. In Battle Cry Of Freedom, James M. McPherson presen /5. Start studying What They Fought for Book Quiz. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. They didn't really know or care about the constitutional issues they were actually fighting for; more motivated to fight by solidarity with their fellow soldiers. More Union soldiers actually know what they. They Fought for Their Country (Russian: Они сражались за Родину, romanized: Oni srazhalis' za Rodinu) is a Soviet war film based on the eponymous novel written by Mikhail Sholokhov and directed by Sergei was entered into the Cannes Film Festival. The film is the story of a Soviet platoon fighting a rearguard action during the German drive on ed by: Sergei Bondarchuk.
Chad Williams, Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of African and Afro-American Studies at Brandeis University, tells the incredible true story of how these men fought for their country abroad while fighting for their own freedom at : Romeo Rosales. Essay on What They Fought for Words | 3 Pages. What They Fought For - This book was a good analysis of Civil War soldiers' diaries, and letters to their loved ones. Which explains what they were going through in their lives and what they fought for and risked their lives for in this conflict. Genre/Form: Fiction Translations: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sholokhov, Mikhail Aleksandrovich, They fought for their country. Directed by Sergey Bondarchuk. With Vasiliy Shukshin, Vyacheslav Tikhonov, Sergey Bondarchuk, Georgiy Burkov. In July , in the Second World War, the rearguard of the Red army protects the bridgehead of the Don River against the German army while the retreating soviet troops cross the bridge. While they move back to the Russian territory through the countryside, the soldiers 8/10(K).
They Fought Like Demons is the first book to fully explore and explain these women, their experiences as combatants, and the controversial issues surrounding their military service. Relying on more than a decade of research in primary sources, Blanton and Cook document over women in uniform and find that their reasons for fighting mirrored /5(5). Sisera's name has been variously identified as Philistine, Hittite, Hurrian, or Egyptian (Ses-Ra, "servant of Ra"). The Israeli scholar and archaeologist Adam Zertal identifies Sisera with the sea people called Shardana (or Sherden), arguing that Sisera came from the island of Sardinia. Zertal and Oren Cohen proposed that the excavation at El-Ahwat, between Katzir-Harish and Nahal Iron, is the. How do you depict the heroics of Russian soldiers in World War II on a big screen? This challenge was successfully completed by the motion picture “They fought for their country.” The movie, written and directed by Sergey Bondarchuk was released for the 30th anniversary of the Great Victory. But not everything went smoothly. Shooting [ ]. They Fought in Colour is a photographic exploration of Canada’s First World War experience presented for the first time in full, vibrant colour, with commentary from some of our country’s leading public figures, including Paul Gross, Peter Mansbridge, Margaret Atwood, Tim Cook, and many others.. Canadians today see the First World War largely through black and white photography.