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About This Project
This is for a WWII exhibit project for an upcoming national museum for a military branch. The exhibit will be used for museum and educational purposes. This is a non-union project. Usage: buyout in perpetuity for educational purposes.
2014-01-17 17:26:07 GMT 2014-01-21 14:00:00 (GMT -08:00) Pacific Time (US & Canada) Yes (click here to learn more about ) Closed 1 1 1 direct invitation(s) have been sent by the voice seeker resulting in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far. Voice123 SmartCast is seeking 40 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 1 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
• Audio files must be delivered via FTP/Dropbox/Google Drive/cloud
• Provide voice direction
I was hit twice on the drop–once in the nose, and I worried what my wife would think when I returned home without a nose. Before I could worry further, I was hit in one leg. I hit the ground hard, there was no support for my leg.
The enemy was firing on the field in which I dropped. Machine guns were sending streams of tracers in crossfire only a few feet over my head. I lay there trying to survey the situation. Others were dropping into the same field and the surrounding area. They were being hit and hurt.
A young trooper named Martinez from New Orleans came crawling up. He had been hit and needed assistance. I was in considerable pain, so I gave myself a syrette of morphine. We crawled off the field to a defilade near a hedgerow.
I treated and bandaged Martinez, who had been hit in the head. It was a superficial wound, which had creased his skull. My leg was bleeding so we put a tourniquet on it and later a splint.
Martinez was ambulatory so I sent him out to bring in the jump-injured and the wounded. He would bring them in. Some were bad, some were superficial, and I did what I could for them. We collected a sizable group.
I followed the rules of the Geneva Convention throughout. I had the men cache all weapons in the hedgerows. We set out our lightly wounded men as scout observers. Our aid station remained in the field. Our Red Cross flag was placed in view near the men.
CAPTAIN CAUMARTIN ACTOR V/O (CONT’D):
We remained in the field for two days. On the second day, a German patrol came by. There was no firing. The officer in command spoke excellent English. He asked, “Who is in charge here?”
The men pointed me out.
After informing us our troops would reach us the next day, he began to move off. He stopped for a moment and called back (German Actor V/O Says “What is Hell”)
CAPTAIN CAUMARTIN ACTOR V/O:
Then he marched off with his men.
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