Behind the German Lines

Title: Behind the German Lines

Author: James C. Bradford

Publisher: Thematic Music Cue Sheet, 1928


Format: Cue Sheet

Document type: Cue Sheet

All authors/contributors: James C. Bradford

OCLC Number:


  1. At screening: “Ilka” by Doppler
  2. As Abraham Lincoln said: “Glory, Glory Hallelujah” by Steffe
  3. In the summer of 1914: “Impression Dramatique” by Bradford
  4. But beneath: “Storm Music” by Ketelbey
  5. On July 28th Austria Hungary declared war: “Austrian Hymn” by Harris
  6. Russia was informed: “Lord God, Protect the Czar” by Lake
  7. Berlin: “Pro Patria” by See
  8. The French government: “Mourir Pour la Patrie” by Lake
  9. The main forces of the German army: “Die Meistersinger von Berlin” by Lincke
  10. Belgium wishing to remain neutral: “La Branaconne” by Lake’
  11. London—August 4th: “British Grenadiers” by DeWitt
  12. The chancellor: “Furioso No. 34” by Brockton
  13. The Liege forts were reduced to ruins: “In the Midst of the Typhoon” by Leuscher
  14. The German army won a great victory: “Germany Forever” by See (trio)
  15. Believing: “Our Favorite Regiment” by Ertl
  16. Again the French: “Unfinished Symphony” by Schubert
  17. Insert—“Le matin”: “Robespierre Overture” by Litolff
  18. A new plan: “The Battle” by Borch
  19. In Paris: “Battle-Tumult-Blaze” by Becce
  20. September 9th: “Nibelungen March” by Wagner (trio)
  21. A strategic retirement: “Military Scene” by O’Hare
  22. September 9th—10:20 A.M.: “Hurry No. 3” by Lake
  23. As it was the French: “Robespierre Overture” by Litolff
  24. On the Aisne front: “Echoes of the Fatherland” by Henneberg
  25. But while the armies were: “Marche Russe” by Ganne
  26. The people of eastern Prussia: “Vulcano” by Rapee-Axt
  27. But without success: Repeat No. 18 “The Battle”
  28. East Prussia free: “Doxology” by Salter
  29. It was Hindenburg’s great triumph: “Battle Agitato No. 16” by Minot
  30. But Hindenburg: Repeat No. 20 “Nibelungen March” (trio)
  31. By now in the west: “Distress” by Breil
  32. The hour for German’s volunteers: “Nocturne” by Chopin (from letter C)
  33. Ypres—1914: “Battle of Ypres” by Borch
  34. The Belgians called in a new force: “Violent Gale” by Leuschner
  35. The silence of desolation: “Poem Erotique” by MacDowell
  36. The German army: “Tempest” by Ketelbey
  37. It was concluded: “Dramatic Appeal” by Jores
  38. Then while preparing: “Salvo” by Gabriel Marie
  39. News of the Turkish: “Film Theme No. 18” by Iwanow-Roberts
  40. Control of the Dardenelles: “The Destruction of the Temple” by Darcieux
  41. On Nov. 17th it ceased: “The Sacrifice” by Patou
  42. Germany introduced a new weapon: “Tragic Moments” by Becce
  43. The first phase of the war: “Rosemary” by Wheeler
  44. And Christmas still found: “Sacred Night, Holy Night” by Borch
  45. Soldiers hurry out: “An Argument” by Breil
  46. England to starve: “Rule Britannia” by Lake
  47. Italy declared war: “Garibaldi’s Hymn” by Lake
  48. Italy did not: “The Toilers” by Axt
  49. Along the Izanzo: “Hors de L’Abime” by Mazot
  50. For months: “Battle Music” by Riesenfeld
  51. In 1916: Repeat No. 20 “Nibelungen March” (trio)
  52. More men had to be raised: “Premier Amour” by Benoist
  53. In Jan. 1917: “Storm” by Eggert
  54. This caused America: Repeat No. 2 “Glory, Glory Hallelujah”
  55. The central powers: “Storm, Strife or Tempest” by Ancliffe
  56. At last—Russian revolution: “Marche Slave” by Tschaikowsky (from letter M)
  57. At the beginning of 1918: “Kaiser Friedrich” by Friedemann
  58. Had they but seen: “Daughters of the Revolution” by Lampe (trio)
  59. Hindenburg planned to break: “Military Hurry No. 1” by Levy
  60. But it was a futile task: “Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean”
  61. An American army began to arrive: “Over There” by Cohan
  62. No man’s land: “Storm, Tempest” by Wiedermann
  63. French and American: Repeat No. 19 “Battle-Tumult-Blaze”
  64. And so the war ended: “Lamento” from Pique Dame by Tschaikowsky
  65. General von Hindenburg: “Largo” by Haendel

Source: Carl Braun Collection


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