Trying desperately to blend in and avoid those vying for his life, Marius only gets further plunged into danger, war, and ultimately despair. Readers will be immersed in the thrill, drama, and action of The Swabian Affair.
The now well-known characters and historically accurate, yet modernly alluring, storyline will appeal to fiction lovers and history readers alike. Delving even deeper into the exciting life of Gaius Marius, The Swabian Affair will leave readers wanting more.
If you would like more information about this topic, or to schedule an interview with Ray Gleason, please call Nickcole Watkins at Ray Gleason is a retired Army Ranger officer who served three combat tours in Vietnam. He was in the infantry; I was in the rear.
Not long. It is on the back cover, and it appears on the earliest numbered page in the book. This book is usefully arranged alphabetically and the arrangement works.
Maybe somewhere, sometime, a REMF did that. But I consider it even more unlikely than the near myth of the long-haired, braless hippie girl at the San Francisco Airport spitting on a newly returned Vietnam veteran and calling him a baby killer. I never encountered either. Hippie girls were always nice as pie to me and the last thing I ever wanted was a CIB. I knew a lot of clerks and jerks in Vietnam and since and none ever expressed any interest in bilking the Army out of a CIB. That was true even if you had received a Bronze Star for valor defending your air-conditioned office when it was overrun by VC during the Tet Offensive.
Ray Gleason in Vietnam.
Yes, I felt entitled to those things, and I especially gloried in the showers. But so what?
Sometimes they get things right; sometimes … not so much. Gleason holds a Ph. Proof of Quality. Month January February March April May June July August September October November December Day 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Year Ray continued his advocacy of Vietnam veterans in his novel, The Violent Season. Those of us who fought…. Include data citation:.
Most grunts would have gloried in these comforts, too. As the subtitle indicates, the book has both terms and tales.
The anecdotes are intended to illuminate the definitions of the terms, and they usually do. No ham and motherfuckers. So I went to the back of the book for a look at the index. Perhaps the term was buried in some other section.
There is no index. I went back and read the entire book, encountering a very useful entry on Agent Orange and a moving entry on Ann-Margaret.
I found no entry on Jane Fonda, although she is mentioned in the book more than once.