Bent double, like old - under sacks (line 1)
GAS! GAS! Quick, boys! An - of fumbling (line 9)
As under a green - , I saw him drowning
In all my - before my helpless - , He plunges at me, -, -, -. (line 15-16)
dreams, sight. Guttering, choking, drowning
If in some - dreams, you too could pace behind the wagon that we - him in, and watch the white eyes - in his face (line 17-19)
Smothering, flung, writhing
My friend, you would not tell with such high - (line 26)
5 Similes in 'Dulce et Decorum est'
like old beggars under sacks
coughing like hags
3.Flound'ring like a man in fire of lime
4.His hanging face, like a devil's sick of sin
5.Come gargling from the froth-corrupted lungs, obscene as cancer, bitter as the cud.
Across your - in pale - battalions go (line2)
Give them not -. For, -, how should they know it is not - heaped on each - head. (lines 5-6)
praise, deaf, curses, gashed
'Yet many a - one has - before' (line 10)
It is a -. None wears the - you knew. Great - has made all his for evermore. (lines 13-14)
Something broke in the - voice that quavered to a -. (line 3-4)
Two examples of direct speech in Siegfried Sassoon's 'The hero'
'Jack fell as he'd have wished'
'We mothers are so proud of our dead soldiers'
He'd told the poor old - some - lies that she would - all her days, no doubt (line 8-9)
her weak eyes had shone with gentle -, brimmed with -, because he'd been so brave, her - boy. (line 10-12)
He thought how 'Jack', -, useless - had panicked down the trench that night the mine went up at Wicked -. (line 13-15)
cold-footed, swine, Corner
Blown to small -. And - seemed to care except that - woman with - hair. (line 17-18)
bits, no one, lonely, white
Now the soldiers her smiled at are most of 'em -. (line 3)
And we're cursing his staff for - - . (line 4)
"He's a cheery old -." (line 5)