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9 Cards in this Set

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“Sassoon, Siegfried.” The New Encyclopedia Britannica: Macropaedia. 15th ed. 2005.
Sassoon is known for his antiwar poetry. (Sassoon, Siegfried 464).
Sassoon fought in WWI (Sassoon, Siegfried 465).
During WWI, Sassoon was seriously injured twice (Sassoon, Siegfried 465).
He won the Military Cross (Sassoon, Siegfried 465).
September 8, 1886 (Sassoon, Siegfried 464).
Brenchley, Kent, England (Sassoon, Siegfried 464).
September 1, 1967 (Sassoon, Siegfried 464).
Heytesbury, Wiltshire (Sassoon, Siegfried 464).
He publicly declared that he was a pacifist (Sassoon, Siegfried 465).
Persoon, James. Modern British Poetry. New York: Twayne Publishers, 1999.
"He was a skilled cricketer (and) rode to the hounds" (Persoon, James 62).
He enlisted in the cavalry (Persoon, James 63).
During WWI, while in France, he established a reputation for courage (Persoon, James 63).
"Bored playing polo in camp, he sought a commission as an infantry officer" (Persoon, James 63).
His anti-war attituded formed when his friend, David Thomas, was killed in the line of duty (Persoon, James 63).
Giddings, Robert. The War Poets: The Lives and Writings of Rupert Brooke, Robert Graves, Wilfred Owen, Siegfried Sassoon, Edmund Blunden, and the other Great Poets of the 1914-1918 War. New York: Crown Publishers Inc., 1988.
Does it matter?

Does it matter?--losing your leg? ...
For people will always be kind,
And you need not show that you mind
When the others come in after hunting
To gobble their muffins and eggs.

Does it matter?--losing your sight? ...
There's such splendid work for the blind;
And people will always be kind,
As you sit on the terrace remembering
And turning your face to the light.

Do they matter?--those dreams from the pit? ...
You can drink and forget and be glad,
And people won't say that you're mad;
For they'll know that you've fought for your country,
And no one will worry a bit (Giddings, Robert 108).