La sentinelle aveugle (Documents Français) (French Edition)
The Road to Harley Street. London , Geoffrey Bles, His description of the experiments is graphic. He also noted that US soldiers with typhoid fever did not develop dry and foul mouths because they chewed gum. Cahill AF ed. Calthorp DC. The Wounded French soldier. London , St Catherine Press, Cameron A ed. Tunbridge Wells, Acclaim, Campbell P. Back of the Front: experiences of a nurse.
Centre for Tasmanian Historical Studies
London , Newnes Carossa H. NY, Alfred A. Knopf It may be added that the translation is quite exceptionally good. Catchpool TC. On two fronts. London , Headley, Corder Catchpool was a conscientious objector. Cator D. In a French military hospital. London , Longmans, A whimsical observation of work in a French hospital, seen through English eyes. There is scarce a good word for French professionals; the filth of the wards appears to pass unnoticed except by the fastidious English. Caujole P. Author's self publishing, Chagnaud, Docteur.
Avec le Journal et lettres de Guerre. Paris, Payot, Chapin H. London , Lane, Clark H. War and its aftermath. Letters from France , Austria and the Middle East, ed. Pye EM. Somerset, Wells Cathedral Press, Hilda Clark was a member of the shoe manufacturing Clark family of Street, Somerset. Qualifying as a doctor in she worked in various theatres, and the letters describe her experiences and the local conditions she encountered.
Clarke-Kennedy A. Edith Cavell. When the war broke out Edith Cavell was matron of Dr. She was executed on 12th October for aiding the escape of Belg ian , French and British troops. Clarke RG. Bristol , Bristol Medico-Chirugical Society Transcript of a paper presented to the Society at their Annual Meeting in Cobbold L. In Blue and Gray. Sketches of life in Red Cross Hospitals. Cambridge , Cope Z.
London , Nelson, Wright was instrumental in developing ant-typhoid vaccine. Corbet E. Red Cross in Serbia A personal diary of experiences. Nursing experiences from Salonika to Serbia. Field Ambulance Sketches. London , John Lane , Cox H. Natula Publications, The diary details the work of the Red Cross launches on the rivers of Mesopotamia , running from March to August Coyle ER. Ambulancing on the French front. New York : Britton Field ambulance sketches.
Coyle served with the Norton-Harjes Ambulance. Paris, Rouff Coll. Patrie 52 , Crichton-Harris A. Seventeen Letters to Tatham. A WW1 surgeon in East Africa. Toronto , Keneggy West, Crile GW. Philadelphia , JB Lippincott, George Crile was a surgical pioneer who describes some of his Great War experience in this 2 volume autobiography, edited by his wife and published four years after his death. Following the Great War he was instrumental in establishing the Cleveland Clinic. Souvenirs, Paris, Plon Coll. Le Martyre des Pays envahis , A nursing memoir of a Belg ian princess on the North Front.
The same author appears also to have produced a memoir with a Flemish spelling de Croij, Princesse M. Souvenirs ; Paris, Plon, Culpin M. Psychoneuroses of War and Peace. Cambridge , University Press, Cummings EE. The Enormous Room. London , Jonathan Cape , Cummings served with the Norton-Harjes Ambulance and was arrested by the French, detailing his experiences in this book. Cushing H. From a Surgeon's Journal Probably the most famous account of surgery at the front by the distinguished American neurosurgeon. Cutler GR ed. New York , Exposition Press, Dauzat A.
Le carnet d'un infirmier militaire. Le journal de Barzac. Paris, Attinger, n. Davies EC. Ward tales. London , The Bodley Head, Dearmer M. Letters from a Field Hospital. London , Macmillan, She died of enteric fever in Serbia on 11th July Her son Geoffrey was a minor war poet; his younger brother was killed in the Gallipoli campaign. Dearden H. Medicine and duty. A war diary. Taking its title from the commonest prescription of a medical officer— the supply of some medicament and passing fit for duty— this is an often graphic description of the work of a front line battalion medical officer.
From Blind Obedience to Informed Consent
Time and chance. New York , Kennedy Delaporte S ed. Paris, Bayard, He recommenced his medical studies in Lyon the following year. Dent O. London, Grant Richards Ltd, Depage H. Brussels, La Renaissance du Livre, A limited edition biography of a famous Belg ian doctor. Analysis of the book is necessarily limited our version is uncut. Derby R. New York , Putnam, Dexter M. In the soldier's service. Dixon J intro. Little Grey Partridge. Aberdeen University Press, Dixon TB. The Enemy Fought Splendidly. Poole , Blandford Press, Dodgson CA ed.
First accounts of the front and fighting at Ypres Dolbey R. A Regimental Surgeon in War and Prison. Duhamel G. Vie des Martyrs Paris, Mercure de France, Doran A moving account of injured French soldiers at hospitals near to the front line in particular at Verdun , some of whom survived but many of whom did no usually as the result of infection. The long carry. The journal of stretcher bearer Frank Dunham London , Pergamon Press, Dunn JC. The War the Infantry Knew London , Janes Publishing, This book comprises the diaries of many men, as well as his own experiences.
Hailed as the classic text on front line medical experience, it is often rather dull. Tyrolia Verlag, Memoirs of WW1 medical experience. Estcourt Hughes J. Henry Simpson Newland. A biography. Melbourne , Royal Australas ian College of Surgeons, Eeman H. Memoirs of a Belg ian Ambassador. His captivity began on October 10, From October he was in Soltau prisoner camp Germany. Sick, he was in the camp hospital between April and July In , he worked as a nurse in the hospital of the Cassel camp; finally, sick again, he was evacuated to Switzerland , like many sick prisoners.
Scarce testimony of medical services in prison camps in Germany. Enke-Habermaas L. Drei Jahre im Lazarettzug, From diary sheets. Stuttgart , A tiny book of 30 pages, with photographic illustrations. As is common for books of this period it is in gothic script. In a French hospital. London , Fisher Unwin, Farmborough F. Nurse at the Russ ian Front. A diary Fenwick P. Gallipoli diary. Auckland , David Ling Publishing, The diary runs from 24 th April to June 28 th when he was posted to Egypt.
Guerre et Chirurgie. Finzi K. Eighteen Months in the War Zone. Fitzroy Y. With the Scottish Nurses in Roumania. London , J. Murray, Florez, C de. New York , Dutton, Furse K. London : Peter Davies, Ces soutanes sous la mitraille. Scenes de guerre. Paris, Gautier, War account by a nurse-priest. Dans la bataille. Niort, H Boulord, Gallagher describes the service of his grandfather Bernard from the Atlantic passage in late to the end of Serving in the front line, he was captured in the March retreat.
Gervis H. Arms and the doctor, being the military experiences of a middle-aged medical man. London , Daniel, Gibbs Sir P. Realities of War. Observations of a War correspondent. Gleason AH. Young Hilda at the wars. New York, Frederick A. Stokes Company, With the first War ambulance in Belgium. New York , Burt, Gleichen H. Contacts and contrasts. She trained as a radiographer at the outbreak of war, and worked on the Ital ian Front from to ; although the book tells of her life to , a large part is devoted to her war experience.
Godfroy L. Champs de Bataille , n. Gosse P. Memoirs of a Camp Follower. Got A. L'affaire Miss Cavell. Paris, Plon, Gower M F Duchess of Sutherland. Six weeks at the war. London , The Times, Grow MC. Surgeon Grow, an American in the Russ ian fighting. New York , Stokes, Malcolm Grow chose to join a front line Russ ian surgical team; some of his exploits, including a trench raid, were perhaps unethical!
A vivid account of fighting on the Eastern Front. Gray T. Hospital days in Rouen. Greeman E. The French adventures of a World War 1 Ambulance driver. New York , Writers and Readers Publishing, Groc L. France , Rouff Coll. Patrie 94 , Guitton GSJ. Un preneur d'ames : Louis Lenoir, aumonier des marsouins, Paris, J. Gsell P. Paris, Larousse, Gummer S. The Chavasse Twins. Lady Under Fire on the Western Front. She spent nearly four years on the Western Front in Belgium driving ambulances, and had the distinction of being became the first woman to be awarded the Military Medal for her bravery as well as the French Croix de Guerre and the Belgian Order of Leopold.
Hand-Newton CT. A Physic ian in Peace and War. Christchurch , NM Peryer, Harden HSS. Faenza Rest Camp: a story of the Mediterranean L. Hardon AF. War Letters of an American V. New York , Privately Printed Harmer M. The Forgotten Hospital. Chichester , Springwood Books, The hospital had a field arm and a base in Petrograd. Harrison CH. Chicago, Seymour Hays HM. New York , Knopf, Herringham Sir W.
A Physic ian in France. London , Edward Arnold, A senior physic ian who intersperses his medical experiences with astute observations on France and the French. High P ed. Perth , Chavril Press, n. Brief summary of the barge flotilla, with the letters home of Sister Millicent Peterkin.
Higonnet MR ed. Nurses at the Front. Writing the Wounds of the Great War. Boston , Northeastern University Press, His W. German doctor at the Front. Harrisburg , National Service, Hoehling AA. Huard FW. My home in the field of mercy. Hungerford E. With the doughboy in France : a few chapters of an American effort. Hutton IE. With a woman's unit in Serbia , Salonika and Sebastopol. Memories of a Doctor in War and Peace. Chapters cover her WW1 experience. Hutchinson W. The Doctor in war. The author visited and studied medical arrangements on the Western Fronts in , writing this account of medical experience.
It is comprehensive, but marred by repetition and a virulent writing style in which women are patronised and the Hun is vilified. Huxtable C. London , Kangaroo Press, Costello ed Huxtable served with the 2nd Battn, Lancashire Fusiliers. Imbrie RW. Behind the wheel of a war ambulance. New York , McBride, Javal A. Jeans TT. Reminiscences of a Naval Surgeon. London , Sampson Low, Surgeon Rear-Admiral on hospital ship in Turkey. Judd JR. With the American Ambulance in France. Honolulu , Star-Bulletin Press, An interesting book with graphic cover , Judd describes his work at the American Hospitals at Neuilly and Juilly, and incorporates a number of eyewitness accounts of injury.
Kahn A. Journal de guerre d'un Juif patriote. The author, a French advocate, was a stretcher-bearer during WW1. His diary is mainly about the period, when he was on the front line in Artois , near Ypres and in Champagne. Kay S.
Froth and Bubble. Sydney , privately printed, A small pamphlet describing a few episodes of hospital work largely in the Middle East written by a major in the AAMC. Kennard, Lady. A Roumanian Diary. Includes an account of Red cross Hospitals and their work. Keynes G. The Gates of Memory. Autobiography of Sir Geoffrey Keynes, surgeon and bibliophile, who was related by marriage to the Darwin family and had a large circle of friends and acquaintances including Rupert Brooke for whose literary estate he was Trustee and Siegfried Sassoon.
Chapter 11 relates his WW1 surgical experience. King H. One Woman at War. Letters of Olive King Melbourne, University Press Letters of an independent-minded Austral ian girl. Klein F. The Diary of a French Army Chaplain. London, Andrew Melrose Ltd, La Guerre vue d'une Ambulance. Paris, A. Colin, Not seen, but possibly the original French version of the first. Les douleurs qui esperent.
By the same author. Koch HB. Militant Angel. Pages cover U. Kugler F. Labry R. Journal de route d'un officier d'administration de la mission medicale francaise en Serbie. La Motte EN. Backwash of war. The preface indicates this was written in Laval E. Laveille ESJ. Au service des blesses, Bruxelles-Paris, Action Catholique-Libr. Giraudon, Life and death of 13 very young Belg ian Jesuits killed during World War I, during which they served as stretcher-bearers in the Belg ian Army.
Lawrence M. Shadow of swords: a biography of Elsie Inglis. London , Michael Joseph, Layton TB. Sir William Arbuthnot Lane , Bt. An enquiry into the mind and influence of a surgeon. Edinburgh, Livingstone, Arbuthnot Lane was head of army surgery in the Great War, and instrumental in supporting Gillies and the development of a specialist facial injury hospital at Sidcup. Lee RI. Letters from Roger I. Lee, Lt. Col , U. Privately Printed, Brookline , MA , Leneman L. Elsie Inglis. Edinburgh, NMS Publishing, Leng W St Q.
Sheffield , Les Commotions et emotions de Guerre.
Paris, Masson, Lesceux H. Sous le signe de la Croix-Rouge. Journal d'un brancardier de la Grande Guerre. Chimay Belgium , Hubert-Macq, Lewis TE. Twelve months in an Army Hospital. Washington DC , Gruver, Lindsay D. The Leafy Tree. My Family. Melbourne, FW Cheshire, Account by Daryl Lindsay of his life and family. The whole family was artistic; Lindsay began his war service with the ASC and was recruited as a War Artists himself through the efforts of Will Dyson, married to his sister Ruby.
Under three flags: with the Red Cross in France. London , Macmillan Lord JR. The story of the war hospital, Epsom. Luard KE. Unknown Warriors. Lucas EV. Outposts of mercy: the record of a visit in to the various units. London , Methuen A tiny card backed book by a famous travel writer. He notes that there was a facial injury hospital at Udine , but no records appear to survive relating to this. Mann S ed. The war diary of Clare Gass, Martin K. Father Figures: A Volume of Autobiography. London , Hutchinson Kingsley Martin inherited from his father the faith that individual conscience comes before State, or Party or worldly success.
A passionate pacifist in WWI, he was a member of the Friends' Ambulance Unit, and describes the strange life of an ambulance orderly in France in In the years that followed he attended Cambridge and after taking his degree he went into teaching and writing on the illusion of power to be won in politics.
Medical service at the Front. Philadelphia , Lea, McDougall, G. A nurse at the war: nursing adventures in Belgium and France. New York , Robert M. McBride, Macfarlane N. Ian Macfarlane. Soldier and Medical Missionary. London , Religious Tract Society, He died of typhus on July 18 th at the age of Mackenna RW. Through a Tent Door. Mackenna was a gynaecologist who was called up in , served at the Fazackerley Hospital, Liverpool until and was then posted to the 57 th General Hospital in Boulogne.
The book is based on this posting. Maclaren ES. London , S. K, Macnaughtan S. A woman's diary of the war. Macnaughton S. My war experiences in two continents. Macqueen JM. Our war, being the experiences in France of a specialist sanitary officer. Halesowen, MacQueen, Much of interest on life in the war zone notes from Turner Donovan Books. Magnien J. Paris, Almanach du Combattant, no date Munich , Lehnann's In between he served in Russia , Lorraine , Turkey , and the Dardanelles , etc.
Malcolm I. War pictures behind the lines. Manion RJ. A surgeon in arms. New York , Appleton , Martin AA. A Surgeon in Khaki. London , Arnold , Martin worked at the No 6 Hospital, Rouen. Martin P-A. Albert Martin Luneray, Editions Bertout, He was a friend and colleague of Georges Duhamel q. My experiences on three Fronts. Matthews G. Experiences of a Woman Doctor in Serbia.
Au Royaume du Bistouri. Geneva , Henn, n. Album of cartoons about life of nurses at the front. Preface by Marcel Proust who published nothing during the war. McEwen Y. Dunfermline , Cualann Press, McQueen JM. Dudley, Tom Price printer , n. Reminiscent Sketches to Muenier P-A.
L'angoisse de Verdun. Notes d'un conducteur d'auto-sanitaire. Nancy, Presses Universitaires, Second ed.
Printed Primary Sources
First ed. Millard S. I saw them die. London , Harrap, Memoir of a US nurse written around her diary and based on experience of a hospital eight miles behind the front. Mills, AH. Hospital days. Mitchell C van S. Mitton GE ed. Mompezat M. Ambulance H Paris, Librairie Gallimard, Account of a military ambulance during WW1. Moran, Lord. The Anatomy of Courage. An essay of great stature on courage, and the lack of it.
Charles Wilson, Lord Moran, served with the Royal Fusiliers for two years before being posted to a base hospital. Moon ERP. Four weeks as acting Commandant at the Belg ian Field Hospital. London , Humphreys, Moore W. The thin yellow line. Moran H. Viewless Winds. Being the Recollections and Digressions of an Austral ian Surgeon. Herbert Moran captained the first amateur Austral ian rugby team to visit the UK in Posted to Aldershot, he subsequently served at Gallipoli and in Mesopotamia.
Moynihan M Ed. A Place called Armageddon. Letters from the Great War. Contains a chapter about Capt J. Muir JR. Years of Experience. London , Paul Allen, Muir W. The Happy Hospital. Observations of an Orderly. Munthe A. Red Cross and Iron Cross. Munthe G, Uexkull G. The story of Axel Munthe. New York, E. Ceux qui rient le vendredi, pleureront le dimanche Those who laugh on Friday will cry on Sunday.
Often referred as simply "les Champs". In French, chapeau is also an expression of congratulations similar to the English "hats off to No known etymology, though it was already used in the 13th century in the Roman de la rose. In French, always spelt cinq. In France, used for an airline pilot le commandant de bord , in the Army as appellative for a chef de bataillon or a chef d'escadron roughly equivalent to a major or in the Navy for any officer from capitaine de corvette to capitaine de vaisseau equivalent to the Army's majors, lieutenant-colonels and colonels or for any officer heading a ship.
Aïe Aïe Aïe !
In French, usu. Frequently pronounced without the final "s" sound by English speakers who believe that any such sound at the end of a French word is supposed to be silent. It appears on a scroll beneath the shield of the coat of arms of the United Kingdom. A person responsible for the operation of a cycling team during a road bicycle race. In French, it means any kind of sports director. The actual French term for this hypothetical custom is droit de cuissage from cuisse 'thigh'. Conspicuous success.
More literally, a side dish that can be served between the courses of a meal. Often used in connection with a military force. French for "study". Je m'appelle your name , Et toi? A done deal. Used to describe an attractive woman with whom a relationship is likely to result, or has already resulted, in pain and sorrow feuilleton "little leaf of paper" : a periodical, or part of a periodical, consisting chiefly of non-political news and gossip, literature and art criticism, a chronicle of the latest fashions, and epigrams, charades and other literary trifles. Also used colloquially in reference to something on fire or burned.
Guignol can be used in French to describe a ridiculous person, in the same way that clown might be used in English. I love to the full extent. From adouber, to dub the action of knighting someone Jacques Bonhomme a name given to a French peasant as tamely submissive to taxation. Also the pseudonym of the 14th century peasant leader Guillaume Caillet je m'appelle my name is Implies "I like you" too. In order to differentiate the two, one would say simply "je t'aime" to one's love whereas one would say "je t'aime bien" lit. I love you well to a friend. Today used for any offspring living an affluent lifestyle.
In France, where the concept originated, it means an absence of religious interference in government affairs and government interference in religious affairs. But the concept is often assimilated and changed by other countries. For example, in Belgium, it usually means the secular-humanist movement and school of thought. The phrase is the shortcut of Laissez faire, laissez passer, a doctrine first supported by the Physiocrats in the 18th century. The motto was invented by Vincent de Gournay, and it became popular among supporters of free-trade and economic liberalism.
It is also used to describe a parental style in developmental psychology, where the parent s does not apply rules nor guiding. Also the namesake of the winner of the Preakness. Often used as a sarcastic reply in French, in order to close the debate by feigning to agree. Also used as a title, equivalent to Mr. Originally an English phrase, now also used in France nouveau new nouveau riche newly rich, used in English to refer particularly to those living a garish lifestyle with their newfound wealth.
Used for stating a new way or a new trend of something. Originally marked a new style of French filmmaking in the late s and early s, reacting against films seen as too literary whereas the phrase "new wave" is used in French to qualify some '80's music, such as Depeche Mode. The meaning is broader in French, it means by plane in general. It's actually the phonetic form of the French word "parcours", which means "route". Quatorze juillet "14th July" Bastille Day. The beginning of the French Revolution in ; used to refer to the Revolution itself and its ideals. It is the French National Day.
What a horrible thing! RSVP Please reply. The term was later used about other royalty who had been made powerless, also in other countries, but lost its meaning when parliamentarism made all royals powerless.
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Very dated in France and rarely heard. Also pejorative in the phrase meurtre de sang-froid "cold-blooded murder". In modern use: holding strong republican views. Used as a pragmatic response to an accident. Equivalent to the English "every man for himself". A typical phrase using this concept would translate directly to "Thanks to System D, I managed to fix this cupboard without the missing part. The meaning is broader in French : all type of board chalkboard, whiteboard, notice board Refers also to a painting see tableau vivant, below or a table chart.
Also refers in French, when plural "les toilettes" , to the toilet room. Unique is considered a paradigmatic absolute and therefore something cannot be very unique. Go Ahead! Used to encourage someone pronounced vah-zee va-t'en! Roughly equivalent to idiomatic English get lost or get out. From "vis" conjugated form of "voir", to see.
In French, it's also a real estate vocabulary word meaning that your windows and your neighbours' are within sighting distance more precisely, that you can see inside of their home. Unlike "viva" or "vivat", it cannot be used as such, it needs a complement. In French, it is a rude and cheesy pick-up line "coucher" is vulgar in French. There is an album by Frank Zappa titled Zoot Allures. Jean, played by Kenan Thompson.
Also, there are those which, even though they are grammatically correct, are not used as such in French or do not have the same meaning. In French, means a funny or ridiculous clothing; often a weird disguise or a getup, though it can be said also for people with bad taste in clothing. In French it has both a broader and more specific meaning. In French : an artist. Can be used ironically for a person demonstrating little professional skills or passion. The English connotation derives from French film theory. It means "in an unaltered way" and can be used either for people or things.
For things, it means that they weren't altered. Often used in cooking, like "thon au naturel" : canned tuna without any spices or oil.
Also in heraldry, meaning "in natural colours", especially flesh colour, which is not one of the "standard" colours of heraldry. In French, it only means "fashionable". In French, a "baguette" refers to many objects which are long and narrow, including some kind of bread described above which has also some subvarieties , a magical wand or chopsticks. It's familiar in French. In french, it can describe any shop, clothing or otherwise.
In French, it means the office where you can change your currency. Unknown quotation in French. It's correct grammatically, but the expression is not used in French. In French, though it can also mean this, it primarily means any relaxing time with friends between the end of work and the beginning of the marital obligations.