...and there is evidence of comradeship in many of the world war one poetry however friendship only existed to a certain extent. Here is a good place to end this long sentence and divide it into two, but it would be much clearer if you make at least three sentences out of it.
In order to express my view on this statement, I will be assessing three poems from the anthology up the line to death----is this a title? If so, you should capitalize
One of the reasons soldiers developed such strong comradeship which lasted even after the war, was
due to the amount of horror ...
One of the poems that highlights this idea is "Two Fusiliers". It has been said that this poem reflects the friendship between Graves and another poet, Sassoon.
The poem starts with a rhetorical question "and we have done with war at last?" It's as if the writer can't quite comprehend the fact that the war is actually over and he no longer has to suffer, then he goes on to reflect on the fact that they have both survived and the word "we've" points to the writer including a fellow soldier in his contemplation of the war it's as if the two men are bonded by their experience but also by the fact that they both survived when so many others didn't.----Here again, this sentence is way too long. Very long sentences are confusing, so for the sake of clarity, you should shorten them. Actually, if you read this out loud, you can tell just where to divide it up.
The poem then goes on to talk about how strong their friendship is and that they are "closely bound by firmer stuff" i.e. the war, which clearly shows comradeship between fighting men.
The repletion----Is this the word you want, or could it be 'repetition'?
...of the word "by" in the first stanza highlights the friendship...
However not all those involved in the war were friendly with each other with emphasis placed on the division between those in command such as the generals and the ordinary fighting soldiers. One of the great horrors of world...
...with each other; however it can also be argued that those in command generally didn't fight, therefore they didn't have any bond with the ordinary soldiers.
The second stanza describes the firing squad' preparing for the execution, and technical terms are used, such as 'bolt-heads', 'cartridge', 'stock' and 'foresight', to give readers a greater understanding of the situation.
The second stanza opens with, "the wheels lurched over sprawled dead". The fact that soldiers would ride over their fellow dead soldiers instead of giving them a proper burial shows an absence of any kind of comradeship existing between these men.
The couplet stands out as it consists of "they left this dead with the older dead, stretched at the cross roads" which emphasizes the extent to which the soldiers are able to simply to dump the dead on the road. This to some ...
To a certain extent it's evident that the ideas of the poem in this anthology change depending on what section they are placed in and how far into the war the poems were written. For example "Two Fusiliers" was written ...
These last two corrections are where I ended and began new sentences. Very interesting and sad essay! Good luck in school and have fun.