Sword of Honour

The Sword of Honour trilogy by Evelyn Waugh consists of three novels, Men at Arms (1952), Officers and Gentlemen (1955) and Unconditional Surrender (1961, published as The End of the Battle in the U.S.), which loosely parallel Waugh's experiences in the Second World War. Waugh received the 1952 James Tait Black Memorial Prize for Men at Arms.

Read more about Sword Of Honour:  Plot Summary, Themes, Appreciation, Dramatisations

Other articles related to "sword of honour, swords, sword, of honour":

Sword Of Honour - Dramatisations
... There have been three dramatisations of Sword of Honour for television and radio The 1967 TV version written by Giles Cooper and starring Edward Woodward with James Villiers, Ronald Fraser, Freddie Jones ... A Romance of the Near Future (1953) Sword of Honour Men at Arms (1952) Officers and Gentlemen (1955) Unconditional Surrender (1961) The Ordeal of Gilbert ...
Royal Military Academy Sandhurst - Awards - Sword of Honour
... The Sword of Honour is awarded to the British Army Officer Cadet considered by the Commandant to be, overall, the best of the course ... The swords were formerly made by Wilkinson Sword but after the closure of their sword making division they are now presented by Pooley Sword who also present swords for the Royal ... to increase the supply of new officers, a Belt of Honour was awarded instead ...

Famous quotes containing the words honour and/or sword:

    He had a gentleman-like frankness in his behaviour, and as a great point of honour as a minister can have, especially a minister at the head of the treasury, where numberless sturdy and insatiable beggars of condition apply, who cannot all be gratified, nor all with safety be refused.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    I had not given a penny for a song
    Did not the poet sing it with such airs
    That one believed he had a sword upstairs;
    Yet would be now, could I but have my wish,
    Colder and dumber and deafer than a fish.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)