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Where Have All the Bullets Gone?

Spike Milligan War Memoirs Series, Book 5

by Spike Milligan
Spike Milligan

Audiobook

4 of 4 copies available

Penguin presents the unabridged, downloadable, audiobook edition of Where Have All the Bullets Gone?, written and read by Spike Milligan.

'Back to those haunting days in Italy in 1944, at the foot of Mount Vesuvius, with lava running in great red rivulets down the slope towards us, and Jock taking a drag on his cigarette and saying, "I think we've got grounds for a rent rebate."'

The fifth volume of Spike Milligan's unsurpassed account of life as a Bombardier in World War Two sees our hero dispatched from the front line to psychiatric hospital and from there to a rehabilitation camp. Considered loony (and 'unfit to be killed in combat by either side'), he becomes embroiled in his own private battle with melancholy. But it is music, wit and a little help from his friends—including one Gunner Harry Secombe—that help carry him through to his first stage appearances...


Expand title description text
Publisher: Penguin Books Ltd
Edition: Unabridged

OverDrive Listen audiobook

  • ISBN: 9780241973219
  • File size: 155847 KB
  • Release date: February 4, 2016
  • Duration: 05:23:58

MP3 audiobook

  • ISBN: 9780241973219
  • File size: 155847 KB
  • Release date: February 4, 2016
  • Duration: 05:23:55
  • Number of parts: 7

4 of 4 copies available

Formats

OverDrive Listen audiobook
MP3 audiobook

Languages

English

Penguin presents the unabridged, downloadable, audiobook edition of Where Have All the Bullets Gone?, written and read by Spike Milligan.

'Back to those haunting days in Italy in 1944, at the foot of Mount Vesuvius, with lava running in great red rivulets down the slope towards us, and Jock taking a drag on his cigarette and saying, "I think we've got grounds for a rent rebate."'

The fifth volume of Spike Milligan's unsurpassed account of life as a Bombardier in World War Two sees our hero dispatched from the front line to psychiatric hospital and from there to a rehabilitation camp. Considered loony (and 'unfit to be killed in combat by either side'), he becomes embroiled in his own private battle with melancholy. But it is music, wit and a little help from his friends—including one Gunner Harry Secombe—that help carry him through to his first stage appearances...


Expand title description text