A la recherche du temps perdu 9 by Marcel Proust

By Marcel Proust

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She had had certain ways of expression that told him that her statements on the subject came from a deep conviction. Moreover, on her side, was his belief that her ethical motive in the argument was impregnable. At last, however, he had made firm rebellion against this yellow light thrown upon the color of his ambitions. The newspapers, the gossip of the village, his own picturings, had aroused him to an uncheckable degree. They were in truth fighting finely down there. Almost every day the newspapers printed accounts of a decisive victory.

Her brown face, upraised, was stained with tears, and her spare form was quivering. He bowed his head and went on, feeling suddenly ashamed of his purposes. From his home he had gone to the seminary to bid adieu to many schoolmates. They had thronged about him with wonder and admiration. He had felt the gulf now between them and had swelled with calm pride. He and some of his fellows who had donned blue were quite overwhelmed with privileges for all of one afternoon, and it had been a very delicious thing.

Crane's strange early associations with war were definitely marked ones, and even as a student Crane had been fascinated by anything to do with the military. It is also significant that war had become a principal factor of history in the 1890s. The Civil War had been over for more than a generation, so that there was a tendency to romanticize it—especially in the South—in the slick fashionable fiction of the time. ” Crane was deeply influenced in his writing of The Red Badge by a famous series, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War, that first appeared in the Century magazine.

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