4 edition of A hilltop on the Marne found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||D640 .A35|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||5 p. l., 3-187,  p., 1 l.|
|Number of Pages||187|
|LC Control Number||15021600|
They can be seen a long way. But they've got to get out. I could not make a scene. Page:Aldrich - A Hilltop on the Marne. It only consists of less than a dozen rude farm-houses, less than five miles, as a bird flies, from Meaux, which, with a fair cathedral, and a beautiful chestnut-shaded promenade on the banks of the Marne, spanned just there bylines of old mills whose water-wheels churn the river into foaming eddies, has never been popular with excursionists.
Often these lovely mornings I take a long walk with the dog before breakfast. I did put out my flags in honor of the day. Well, I am right up the hill, about a third of the way between Couilly and Meaux. I may now and then get an opportunity to talk again, and in a new background. I did not eat any supper. The procession led in both directions as far as we could see.
III June 20, When you come down here I shall tell you tales that will make Balzac and De Maupassant look tame. He stopped abruptly, halfway up the path, as I appeared, clicked his heels together, and made me his best bow, as he said:— "I am told, madame, that you are so gracious as to offer me a bed. I never admire some trailing, flowering thing there that, while I am admiring it, Amelie does not come out and pull it out of the ground, declaring it une salete and sure to poison the whole place if allowed to grow. Remember, please, that, in those last winters in Paris, I did not prove immune to contagions. For some days we were without bread: bakers gone.
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I am sure that you or for that matter any other American never heard of Huiry. Their calm was remarkable-not a complaint from any one. It was a little after eleven, while the chef-major was upstairs writing, that his orderly came with a paper and carried it up to him.
At any rate, all passers keep at a respectful distance from me and him. I still get just as much fun out of Il y avait une fois, even when the "once on a time" can only be conjured up with closed eyes.
I have lived a fairly active life, and it has been, with all its hardships — and they have been many—interesting. Who knows? I made a dash for the house, but the lieutenant blocked the way. As we understand it--no one really knows anything except the orders given out--it is not intended that the Germans shall cross the Marne here.
To me it is more beautiful than that we have so often looked at together from the terrace at Saint-Germain. It is a compelling idea, isn't it? Soon after he crossed the road for his coffee I heard the officers laughing and chatting as if it were a week-end house party.
The former may be impossible. My morning toilette consists of a long black studio apron such as the French children wear to school,—it takes the place of a dress,—felt shoes inside my sabots, a big hat, and long gardening-gloves.
War again! Everything is very quiet here. By the time we got to the road which leads east to Montry, whence there is a road over the hill to the south, it was full of the flying crowd.
He cheerfully limps up the hill in his big felt slippers, his wife carrying the lunch basket, and a tiny black-and-tan English dog called "Missy," who is the family baby, and knows lots of tricks, trotting behind, "because," as he says, "she is so much company.
I have other questions or need to report an error Please email the diagnostic information above to help pglaf. But I have come to feel the need of calm and quiet perfect peace.Read this book on Questia. A Hilltop on the Marne: Being Letters Written June 3-September 8, by Mildred Aldrich, | Online Research Library: Questia Read the full-text online edition of A Hilltop on the Marne: Being Letters Written June 3-September 8, ().
Editions for A Hilltop on the Marne: (Paperback published in ), (Paperback published in ), (Kindle Edition published in Cited by: 4.
Hilltop on the Marne, A, by Mildred Aldrich (). This book, which evoked great public interest, is in the form of letters written by the author between June 3, and Sept.
8,and describes the beginning of the great conflict between Germany and France. 6th Impression. pages. No dust jacket. Green cloth with gilt lettering.
Letters written June 3-September 8,by Mildred Aldrich. Moderate tanning, with light foxing and marking to pages. Heavy tanning to rough-cut text block edges. Light su.
Brand new Book. A Hilltop on the Marne author: Mildred Aldrich Being Letters Written June 3-September 8, "A Hilltop on the Marne" is a masterpiece, because the woman who wrote it, left by her own intrepidity virtually in the midst of the world's greatest battlefield, was able to record vividly, simply and accurately her impressions of the.
Get this from a library! Hilltop on the Marne: [an American's letters from war-torn France]. [Mildred Aldrich] -- This is a collection of letters written by Mildred Aldrich, an American expatriate who had bought a country farmhouse near Paris in the spring of Writing to her friends back home, she describes.