Hues of Green: A Critical History of D.M. Thompson’s Colors of War & Peace
Edgar Tiffany has written this book about a book, a very fine book, a very fine book about Vietnam, a very fine book about the pinnacle of combat in Vietnam and an even finer book about the plateau of the post-Vietnam experience. As Colors of WAR & PEACE was described in its publication release, Thompson’s tale is a pastiche of stories spanning the long divide between chaos and community. Assigned to Top Secret, Studies and Observation Group (SOG) during the Vietnam War, Thompson returned home to school, family and career. Convinced that his Vietnam chapter was closed, the author forgot and forged on. But the arc of his war had not reached its apogee. Driven by an addiction for risk and desire to reorder his war, the author wrote these stories of his inexorable fall. Tiffany now illuminates these powerful and intimate stories of how memories, once buried, rise again from the dead like a phoenix with an excavation befitting the gravediggers of Laos.
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