This is another monograph written by the son of a Second World War participant, who, like so many, did not discuss his war experiences.
Forced out of France, Britain faced the Battle of Britain in 1940 followed by the bombing of London and its industrial cities by the Luftwaffe.
Wishing to enlist in his father’s First World War battalion, Dakeyne was told he could not serve overseas until he was 19 years old; no such restriction applied to the RAAF.
Books are the rather torrid, but harmless, affair, you have while your spouse is asleep beside you.
This is a biography written as an autobiography. Paul Goodwin has written ‘in his (my father’s) voice, as it is his story’.
Tom Curran examines the role of Winston Churchill, the First Sea Lord at the time, in decision making prior to the Gallipoli landings.
Hospital ships have been in use since at least the days the British fought off the Spanish Armada says Rupert Goodman in Hospital Ships.
Military history continues to be the beneficiary from descendants of those involved in both World Wars researching their exploits, only to expand their research into a work on the unit in which the relative served.