·Siegfried Sassoon – recovering from bullet wound in England in 1917 questions aim of war.
·1916: Jutland, Verdun, Somme. Lord Kitchner dies in the North Sea after mine explosion.
·1917 – soldiers ask why are they fighting for.
·Craiglockhart. The "talking cure". Freud's psychoterapy.
·Sassoon's brother dies in Gallipoli. Robert Graves.
·Sassoon wounded – April 1917.
·July 31st, 1917 – Sassoon's letter to his CO published in The Times.
·August 23rd, 1917 – Sassoon sent to Craiglockhart. Sassoon and Owen meet.
·Mutiny in the French army. Louis Barthas. Robert Nivelle.
·April 16th, Chemin des Dames, near Soissons.
·Mutiny on the Western Front. Nivelle replaced by Philippe Pétain.
·Russia and the Eastern Front.
·Shortages of bread in Russia.
·Revolution. 24th February 1917. Abdication of the Tsar.
·The Women's Battalion.
·Lenin. The October Revolution. December 1917: Russian's Armistice with the Central Powers.
·Treaty of Brest-Litovsk, March 1918.
First of all, the poems and the episode are related to the dichotomy of wanting to go back home and the doubts the soldiers had about how would be England like when they were there again, as we can see in the soldiers' song 'I want to go home' and F. W. Harvey's 'If We Return (Rondeau)', this one showing the fact that being in a war makes somebody different from who he was.
However, I've missed any poem in relation to The October Revolution, an event that wouldn't have happened without WWI.