He was much more staid and quiet than Ludendorff, nor was he so sensitive to public opinion as the latter.
And then, Ludendorff had framed the revolution—actually manufactured it.
Ludendorff claims, quite justly, that it was in accordance with the laws of war.
What if Ludendorff had known just what Foch was going to do, Sergeant?
That crisis, however, was safely survived by Ludendorff, who remained supreme.
Ludendorff, on his side, knew that he must hold the hinge of the door.
Ludendorff's great offensive had failed and had turned to ruin.
Ludendorff, sword in hand, took Liége, accompanied by a couple of men!
On March 21, 1918, Ludendorff launched his great offensive against the British army.
In fact it was a stern ultimatum sent by Ludendorff that brought the wavering Carl back to his allegiance.