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This is his memoir of the "Great War" and it's indelible impact on him and on a generation.
The book is a remarkable achievement worth reading even for those who may be glad the old days were left behind.
That, and the exceptional honesty of the book, which manages to be tell-all without being gossipy.
I'm already a Graves fan and he doesn't disappoint with the book, rated as one of the five best books about WWI.Published 3 days ago by poison pen
Graves is a fascinating figure. I was drawn to this autobiography because of his other works and because of a reference made to it in a review of the BBC series "The Last... Read morePublished 15 days ago by James J. Chapman
It may be that the earlier version was better. I am more that satisfied with this version. While I am at it: I suspect that the book jacket comment that this is the best biography... Read morePublished 2 months ago by Phred
An excellent, literate account of one British officer's four years in the hell of WWI. The cool, matter-of-fact writing from one of the most prolific and praised writers of modern... Read morePublished 2 months ago by DS
Goodbye to All That is the definitive memoir of the First World War from the British point of view. At its center is Robert Graves, a captain in the Royal Welch Fusiliers. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Carl Robinson
Fantastic picture of life in the trenches - horrifying really. I only had somewhat glorified ideas about this until I read this book. Good history. Interesting man. Read morePublished 3 months ago by sr
While there are portions of the book written with tongue firmly in cheek, altered to fit continuity, or reshaped for the need for drama, this remains one of the finest books on... Read morePublished 3 months ago by S. M.Silver