Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 44 resultados de búsqueda

  1. Siegfried's son, George Sassoon (1936–2006), became a scientist, linguist, and author, and was adored by Siegfried, who wrote several poems addressed to him. Siegfried's marriage broke down after the Second World War , with Sassoon apparently unable to find a compromise between the solitude he enjoyed and the companionship he needed.

  2. Siegfried Sassoon is best remembered for his angry and compassionate poems about World War I, which brought him public and critical acclaim. Avoiding the sentimentality and jingoism of many war poets, Sassoon wrote of the horror and brutality of trench warfare and contemptuously satirized generals, politicians, and churchmen for their incompetence and blind support of the war.

  3. Siegfried Sassoon was perhaps the most innocent of the war poets. John Hildebidle has called Sassoon the "accidental hero." Born into a wealthy Jewish family in 1886, Sassoon lived the pastoral life of a young squire: fox-hunting, playing cricket, golfing and writing romantic verses.

  4. Siegfried Sassoon was a celebrated First World War poet. He was decorated for bravery during action but became increasingly critical of the nature of war publishing a letter in the Times. He survived the conflict and continued a successful literary career. Short Biography Siegfried Sassoon Siegfried Sassoon was born 8 September in Matfield, Kent, UK. […]

  5. Siegfried Sassoon is best remembered for his angry and compassionate poems about World War I, which brought him public and critical acclaim. Avoiding the sentimentality and jingoism of many war poets, Sassoon wrote of the horror and brutality of trench warfare and contemptuously satirized generals,...

  6. Siegfried Sassoon is best remembered for his angry and compassionate poems about World War I, which brought him public and critical acclaim. Avoiding the sentimentality and jingoism of many war poets, Sassoon wrote of the horror and brutality of trench warfare and contemptuously satirized generals,...

  7. 10/09/2016 · Sassoon wrote ‘The Last Meeting’ in memory of his friend, David Thomas, who was killed at Fricourt in 1916. In it, he embarks on a physical pilgrimage through nature, in an attempt to reunite with his fallen comrade, rejecting the warmth of the living in favour of the dead.