General (p. 121) Foch, a well-known writer on strategy, had devised his army for defense.
I was anxious to know what support Foch could give me in the north.
Foch had Italy off his mind, and the Italians were more than taking care of themselves.
Then at dawn on the third day, Foch struck like a thunderbolt!
Foch was in one of his most sanguine moods, and I must confess to having strongly felt the infection of his hopeful disposition.
What if Ludendorff had known just what Foch was going to do, Sergeant?
But the rat evidently won, for when asked later what she liked best about the parade, she put that rat ahead of Pershing and Foch.
Foch could live up to his own motto now, “Attack, attack, attack.”
Foch is the "greatest strategist in Europe and the humblest," in the words of Joffre.
The results of these attacks were at once apparent, as Foch had predicted, in the north.