WHICH in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway
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 Current Search - which in A Farewell to Arms
1  I went with him and found the dugout, which was very good.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 9
2  It's only the first labor, which is almost always protracted.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 5: 41
3  This was a game, like bridge, in which you said things instead of playing cards.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 6
4  Across the street, which sloped steeply, was another hotel with a similar wall and garden.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 5: 40
5  When we came to the road which led back toward the main highway I pointed down it to the two girls.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 29
6  I had the feeling of a boy who thinks of what is happening at a certain hour at the schoolhouse from which he has played truant.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 4: 34
7  They brought the cars around to the front of the villa and we loaded them with the hospital equipment which was piled in the hallway.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
8  This was a shrapnel shell used by the Austrians in the mountains with a nose-cap which went on after the burst and exploded on contact.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 17
9  I thought he had a fine name and he came from Minnesota which made a lovely name: Ireland of Minnesota, Ireland of Wisconsin, Ireland of Michigan.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 7
10  The division for which we worked were to attack at a place up the river and the major told me that I would see about the posts for during the attack.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 4
11  That night a bat flew into the room through the open door that led onto the balcony and through which we watched the night over the roofs of the town.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 16
12  He used a local anaesthetic called something or other "snow," which froze the tissue and avoided pain until the probe, the scalpel or the forceps got below the frozen portion.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 15
13  It would have been impolite not to have known something of them when I had listened to such a splendid explanation of their causes which were, after all, it seemed, misunderstandings.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 7
14  I went along the narrow road down toward the river, left the car at the dressing station under the hill, crossed the pontoon bridge, which was protected by a shoulder of the mountain, and went through the trenches in the smashed-down town and along the edge of the slope.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 5
15  They talked too much at the mess and I drank wine because tonight we were not all brothers unless I drank a little and talked with the priest about Archbishop Ireland who was, it seemed, a noble man and with whose injustice, the injustices he had received and in which I participated as an American, and of which I had never heard, I feigned acquaintance.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 7