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John Bowe, Legionnaire Bowe, Soldiers of the Legion. (Chicago: Press of Peterson Linotyping Co., 1918).


[Chapman], Victor Chapman's Letters from France, (NY: The MacMillan Company, 1917).


Henry Weston Farnsworth, Letters. (Boston: Privately Printed, 1916).


Henry Weston Farnsworth, The Log of a Would-be War Correspondent . (NY: Dodd, Mead & Company, 1913).


[Genet], Grace Ellery Channing [ed], War Letters of Edmond Genet, (NY: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1918). -- Genet's account of life in the Legion and Lafayette Escadrille.


[Genet], Walted Brown [ed], An American for Lafayette: The Diaries of E.C.C. Genet. (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1981).


Lieutenant Bert Hall, In the Air, - Hall's account of life in the Legion and Lafayette Escadrille.


Harvard Class Album, 1910 .


M.A. DeWolfe Howe [ed], The Harvard Volunteers in Europe: Personal Records of Experience in Military, Ambulance, and Hospital Service, Harvard University Press, November 1916.


M.A. DeWolfe Howe [ed], Memoirs of the Harvard Dead in the War Against Germany , Harvard University Press, 1920-1924. Five volumes.


Gerry Embleton & Ian Sumner, The French Army, 1914-1918, Men-at-Arms-Series #286 (Osprey Military, 1995).


Russell A. Kelly, Kelly of the Foreign Legion, Letters. (NY: Mitchell Kennerley, 1917).


David W. King, L.M. 8046: An Intimate Story of the French Foreign Legion, alternate title: Ten Thousand Shall Fall, (NY: Duffield & Company, 1927). King's personal account of life in the Legion and the 170th.


Jahn Laffin, The French Foreign Legion. (NY: Barnes & Noble Books, 1995 [reprint of 1974 edition]). Contains about chapter, "The Furnace of World War I", which contains several anecdotes about American volunteers.


Martin Windrow, Uniforms of the French Foreign Legion 1831-1981, Blandford Press, 1981.


Martin Windrow and Mike Chappel, French Foreign Legion, 1914-1945, Vol. 325, (Osprey Publishing, 1999).


Frederick S. Mead, A.B. [ed], Harvard's Military Record in the World War, Harvard University Press, November 1921.


Edward Morlae, A Soldier of the Legion, (Boston & NY: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1916).

Note: Morlae's account of the French Foreign Legion and specifically the battle of Champagne, September 1915, first appeared in the Atlantic Monthly, prior to its publication in this book. It must be noted that upon reading Morlae's account, the American volunteers immediately protested its accuracy and questioned Morlae's credibility. As a group, the volunteers sent letters of complaint to Ellery Sedgwick of the Atlantic Monthly and to the New York Times. Charles Louis Seeger, the father of Alan Seeger, also wrote a complaint to the New York Times, and his letter was published in that newspaper. Morlae, who portrays himself as a hero in the battle of Champagne and a leader among the American volunteers, was accused of desertion. -- Rich McErlean


Edwin W. Morse, The Vanguard of American Volunteers, in the Fighting Lines and in Humanitarian Service, August 1914 -- April, 1917. (NY: Scribner's, 1918).


G.-Jean Reybaz and André Barry, Le 1er Mystérieux Souvenirs de Guerre d'un légionnaire Suisse. (Paris: 1932). Illustrated with 33 drawings by Hautot plus 1 frontispiece by Steinlen. Limited to 5000 numbered copies. While the author does not mention the American volunteers directly, he does speak of events and fellow Legionnaires that appear in the Americans' stories.


Kiffen Yates Rockwell, War Letters (NY: Doubleday, Page & Company, 1925).


Paul Rockwell, American Fighters in the Foreign Legion, 1914-1918 (NY: Houghton Mifflin, 1930).


Alan Seeger, Letters and Diary (NY: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1917).


Alan Seeger, Ode in Memory of the American Volunteers Fallen for France. "By Alan Seeger, a soldier of the French Foreign Legion born June 22, 1888; killed in Action July 4, 1916, Belloy-en-Santerre." [The American Legion Department of France printed above title]. Paris: Printed by Herbert Clarke, 338, Rue Saint-Honore, [1920]. 8vo, printed stapled self-wraps. "Composed for Decoration Day in 1916, this Ode was to have been read before the statue of Lafayette and Washington in Paris. By appropriate Resolution of the American Legion this Ode is to be read at all ceremonies conducted by members in France on Memorial Day 1920."


Alan Seeger, Poems. (NY: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1916).


Numbered and limited edition (#73 of 100 copies) of Alan Seeger Le Poète de la Légion Etrangère, printed in Paris in 1918, in English with facing-page French translation. Ribbon in the colors of the French Foreign Legion. This copy was owned by Alan Seeger's mother until 1940, when she gave it to Dr. Alexis Carrel (the Nobel Prize winner for Medicine in 1912, researcher at the Rockefeller Institute, and France's Minister of Health during the Nazi occupation). The word "Fairlea" on the inscription was the name of the Seeger estate in Patterson, N.Y. ~~ Courtesy of Rich McErlean


[Seeger] A la Memoire de Alan Seeger et de ses Camarades, les Volontaires Americains Morts Pour la France. Trois Poemes d'Alan Seeger, Inspires par la Guerre. "Ces trois poemes ont ete lus a la Comedie-Francaise, au cours de la Matinee du 21 Janvier 1917, par Mme SECOND WEBER et M. SILVAIN, apres que M. RENE BESNARD, Sous-Secretaire d'Etat a la Guerre, eut rendu hommage a' la memoire des volontaires americains. Three poems, translated into French: "Champagne 1914-15", J'ai un rendez-vous avec la Mort...."and "Amerique et France", with a brief biographical notice. Stapled, printed paper wraps, 16 pages. (Imp. Henri Dieval, Place des Victoires, Paris, no date).


[Seeger] Irving Werstein, Sound No Trumpet, The Life and Death of Alan Seeger. (NY: Thomas Y. Crowell Company, 1967)


Alice Weeks, Greater Love Hath No Man, - letters from the volunteers to Mrs. Weeks (Mother of Legionnaire Kenneth Weeks)


Kenneth Weeks, A Soldier of the Legion. (London: George Allen and Unwin, 1916).