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This was both in the counter-insurgency and conventional roles, and was brutal, even visceral at times.Granger transports the reader from one shocking encounter with often superior forces to the next, describing in detail the noise and confusion of battle, his feelings at killing enemy soldiers, his relief at surviving, his fear and his fatigue, his and his fellow Parabats’ slow descent into numb indifference to the suffering of their own and others.

when I first read it, I felt completely unable to describe the book in any meaningful context, so overwhelmed was I by the experience, so I have left it until now, and after much musing on its content, am again attempting this review in a more sober frame of mind.

In the end it is one of his fellow paratroopers who puts the dying woman out of her misery, and again Korff is angry at this comrade for doing what was obviously necessary, as if this one old woman’s death is too much for him to bear at this point.

That these experiences deeply affected Granger Korff, and continue to do so to this day, is never in doubt, yet at no point in his story does he complain at his lot.

The second peek into his mental state that I wish to mention comes right towards the end of his service, when he is part of a group mopping up a band of SWAPO who were fleeing but were chopped down by helicopter gunships.

In the mop up he again has to kill an enemy soldier, but then finds a badly wounded old woman, who will obviously not survive her injuries, yet the humanity hidden so deeply within him by this stage still causes him he stumble away to try and find some elusive aid for the dying woman.

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