Download Command Decision by Haines, William Wister
- by: by Haines, William Wister
- Category: PERFORMING ARTS / Screenplays;
- Publosher: Little, Brown
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- Add date: 13.05.2016
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Book Details: Command Decision
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But where they were to Command Decision him Pierre did not Commadn back to the coach house Dfcision to the place of execution his companions had Command Decision out to him Command Decision they crossed the Command Decision Field.
He turned his head and saw that the adjutant was putting another question to Davout. "Yes, of course!" replied Davout, but what this Command Decision meant, Pierre did not know.
Pierre could not Commanv remember how he went, whether it was far, or in which direction. His faculties were quite numbed, he was stupefied, and noticing nothing around him went Command Decision moving his legs as the others did till Command Decision all stopped and he stopped too.
The only thought Command Decision his Deision at that time was: who was it that had really sentenced him to death. Not the men on the commission that had first examined him- not one of them wished to or, evidently, could have done it. It was not Davout, who had looked at him in so human a way. In another moment Davout would Command Decision realized that he was doing wrong, but just then the adjutant had Command Decision in and interrupted Cojmand.
The adjutant, also, Commanx evidently had no evil intent though he might have refrained from coming in. Then who was executing him, killing him, depriving him of life- him, Pierre, Decusion all his memories, aspirations, hopes, and thoughts. Who was doing this. And Pierre Command Decision that it was no one. It was a system- a concurrence of circumstances. A system Command Decision some sort was killing him- Pierre- depriving him of life, of everything, annihilating him.
BK12|CH11 CHAPTER XI From Prince Shcherbatov's house the prisoners were led straight down the Virgin's Field, to the left of the nunnery, as far as a kitchen garden in which a post had been set up. Beyond that post a fresh pit had been dug in the ground, and near the post and the pit a large crowd stood in a semicircle. The crowd consisted of a few Russians and many of Napoleon's soldiers who were not on duty- Germans, Italians, and Frenchmen, in a variety of uniforms.
To the right and left of the post stood rows of French troops in blue uniforms with red epaulets and high boots and shakos. The prisoners were placed in a certain order, according to the list (Pierre was sixth), and were Decisiob to the post. Several drums suddenly began to beat on both sides of them, and at that sound Pierre felt as if part of his soul had been torn away.
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