An Englishman has been working in the US so long he now speaks with an American accent. He is drafted into the British Army during WWII but is injured and loses his memory. Because he talks like an American, the doctors repatriate him to the States where he is housed with a New York family. After the war they all travel throughout Europe, searching for the women he still remembers in the hope of restoring his lost memory. Written by
Steve Crook <email@example.com>
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French visa # 35958 delivered on 8-5-1952. See more
The opening credits are listed in Promenade Magazine (15 cents) with the cover featuring a large photographed face of Bonar Colleano over which are are four faces of women. The pages are individually turned by a hand, culminating in the start of the story below, which at the same time is spoken over by Bonar Colleano.
"I used to laugh . . . at those people who made a practice of reading the last chapter of a book before they start the beginning. I laughed at myself, however, when I started writing this story for Promenade, because I didn't know what the beginning was until I'd found out the end!
Sounds a bit screwy! Well, I guess I WAS kind of screwy then. However, in the end, I found out the beginning.
It all started in Occupied Germany in the Winter of 1945 . . . I was a bit "lit-up" and on my way back to my quarters . . . See more
Edited into Marcello, una vita dolce