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Ich bin schwarz und ich bin stolz

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  • A farewell to arms: chapter 24

    They part. The mist has turned to rain. Henry goes to the train. A gaunt, scarred artillery captain challenges him over the seat, claiming it because he arrived two hours before Henry. There is a momentary confrontation, and then Henry backs down. You get the feeling that a younger Frederic Henry would have fought the man. Has love mellowed him? Or is he tired of strife? Does he feel sympathy for the captain, who looks as if he, too, has had a ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 25

    The opening of Chapter 25 is reminiscent of the opening of the novel, but the tone is gloomier. There is not a hint of summer\'s lushness and beauty. Nature is bare, brown, and worn. The roads are muddy and rutted, and the river\'s running high from the rains. Henry reports in. His commanding officer exudes fatigue and resignation, stating that the fighting is over for the year. He orders Henry to take charge of some ambulances to the north, ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 26

    Henry and the priest discuss the war. The priest comments on the changes in attitudes among many officers. After a terrible summer, they are now gentle. Note that this word pretty well describes Henry, too. His gentleness, though it comes in part from his personal brush with death, has undoubtedly been made stronger by his love for Catherine. The priest, an idealist, hopes that the war will end; Henry, still a realist, notes that the Austria ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 27

    Henry wakes early and leaves for the front to take over his cars. He hears persistent rumors of an Austrian attack as well as equally persistent Italian denials of that possibility. Henry and a driver named Gino discuss strategy and troop dispositions. Henry sounds a foreboding note when he mentions the ease with which the Italians could be routed from their mountain positions. He believes the Italians should let the land work strategically, al ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 28

    The retreating column, which has been making orderly progress, stops, starts again briefly, and then stalls. Henry goes off to check on the traffic jam and comes back to find his group increased by two sergeants of engineers and two terrified girls the drivers have picked up. The vehicle column seems permanently stalled although troops continue to march by the ambulances. As fatigue overcomes Henry, Hemingway launches into another stream of ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 29

    By noontime they have gotten within 10 kilometers of Udine, their destination. Then one of the cars gets stuck in mud. The sergeants try to run off. Henry orders them to cut some brush to put under the mired wheels, but they refuse. He repeats the order four times, and, when they still pay no attention, he draws his pistol and fires. He misses at first, then drops one of the fleeing men. Bonello, one of his drivers, finishes off the sergeant ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 30

    This chapter is the key to the book. The plot reaches its climax, and Henry\'s attitude toward the war, which has already undergone gradual change, changes dramatically. The theme of disillusionment comes to the fore. Trying to rejoin the main body of the retreat, Henry, still taking the responsibility for the few men left in his command, shepherds the three drivers toward Udine. They have some narrow escapes from roving German troops, but, ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapters 31 and 32

    Both chapters deal with Henry alone and his continuing flight. Chapter 31 tells how he gets away: floating down the river, crossing the Venetian plain, hopping a train. Chapter 32 shows what he thinks about while he gets away. In the latter chapter, you see that his mind is made up--\"no more obligation,\" he thinks. The Italians are not acting rationally and fairly; therefore, he\'s through. It\'s not his show anymore. After a fleeting though ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 33

    Henry has made it to Milan. He goes to a wine shop and has coffee. His dialogue with the proprietor shows the temper of the country at this juncture in the war. Word of the retreat has gotten back to Milan. Defeat is in the air. Men are apparently deserting because the proprietor strongly hints that he\'s running a kind of underground railway station for soldiers \"in trouble.\" Henry politely refuses his help, but he does take care to remember ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 34

    In Simmons\' civilian clothes Henry takes a train to Stresa to try to find Catherine. There\'s a significant incident on the train, when some aviators look at his civilian clothing with scorn. Note his reaction. He\'s not insulted, although in \"the old days\" he would have picked a fight. Now not only is he unbelligerent, he doesn\'t even want to read about the war. He\'s finished with it, made his \"separate peace.\" He gets to Stresa, a r ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 35

    Henry is alone, Catherine having gone to see Helen. Note that, alone, he does read about the war in the papers. You learn that the retreat was not stopped at the Tagliamento River, where he escaped. He wonders how and where the Austrian advance will stop. You hear about another character, Count Greffi, an elegant old diplomat. (He is based on a true figure, Count Giuseppe Greppi.) Henry knows him from playing billiards while drinking champag ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 36

    The night brings both rain and bad news. The barman warns that Henry will be arrested in the morning. Generously, without prying, the barman advises Henry to escape to Switzerland and offers his boat. Henry and Catherine hurry to get ready. The barman takes their bags as they pretend they\'re going for a walk in the rain. Down at the lake they meet the barman, who gives them sandwiches and liquor. He sends them on their way. The night is sto ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 37

    Henry rows, making progress by going with the wind. It is a tough job but, aside from the danger of being caught by Italian border patrols, not overly hazardous. Hemingway works in some fine descriptions of the moonlit lake as the rain stops and the clouds scud away. There\'s a bit of comic relief when Henry tries to use an umbrella as a sail. It snaps, of course, making him look foolish. He rows on, his hands blistering. Catherine takes ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 38

    This chapter begins the alpine idyll of the escaped pair. They live in a Christmas-card inn on a mountainside. Hemingway spares nothing in his description of the pure, rural beauty of their surroundings. You may be reminded of the description, back in Chapter 3, of the Abruzzi. Then a callow American went to urban fleshpots; now a sobered deserter dwells where the roads are \"iron hard with the frost\" and the snow is dry and powdery for skiing ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 39

    Winter has \"settled into bright cold days and hard cold nights.\" Hemingway again shows his ability to let concrete details speak for themselves. You learn more about Henry\'s family. His grandfather is still sending money, but Henry tells Catherine that he cares nothing for his family because of long quarreling. It\'s another example of his isolation from everyone but Catherine. ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 40

    In a dismal rainy March, with Catherine eight months pregnant, they decide to move to town to be closer to a hospital. For the first time in the novel you\'re given an exact date, March 1918. Seen from hindsight, there\'s a little ironic twist here. Henry notes the German offensive; the war seems to be grinding on forever. But we know that only nine months later, in November, it was all over. Catherine makes preparations for childbirth. H ...


  • A farewell to arms: chapter 41

    Catherine wakes early one morning with first labor pains. Excited at the prospect, eager to get it over with, she goes to the hospital. From there, however, it\'s all downhill. Her labor is protracted, and the pains become so severe she needs anesthesia. As a last resort the doctor performs a cesarean. As her ordeal drags on, Henry, the helpless father, encourages her, goes out to eat, comes back to see her, goes out to eat, speculates about ...


  • Eskimos

    General information: "Eskimo" is an American Indian word which means "eaters of raw meat". People we call Eskimos originally came from Asia across a land bridge into Alaska. They spread across the Arctic regions and now they live in five countries: the Soviet Union, Alaska, Kanada, Greenland, Far North. Eskimos do not use the word "Eskimo" when they speak of themselves. Instead they use a term that simply means "people". In Canada that word ...


  • Esperanto

    Esperanto is a language designed to make communication easier between people all over the world. It was published from Dr. L.L.Zamenhof in 1887. He was an Eye Doctor from Poland. The language is called Esperanto because Dr. Zamenhof has published it under the pseudonym "Dr. Esperanto". The word "Esperanto" means "one who hopes". Esperanto is easier to learn than national languages because it's very simple and regular there are no exceptions. ...


  • Structure of a service related business

    2.1 Basic parts and dimensions Five basic parts of a service related business are top management, technical support, middle management, administrative support and the technical support. They operate on different levels, but their actions are dependant on each other. This becomes obvious when looking at the structures of departments of service related organisations. -The Top Management function is represented by the General Manager an ...



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