Bluntschli is a professional soldier from Sweden who fights with the Servians throughout the conflict. He shares none of Raina's or Sergius' romantic views about war. He believes that bravery is overrated and that conflict is frequently more ugly than noble. However, he does have standards for what type of soldier he should be, which he attempts to uphold even when this means suffering humiliation or losing battles.
During the invasion of Serbia, Bluntschli leads the Swedish army against the Russians. Despite his reluctance to fight, he is given a position of authority and is expected to carry out orders. When General Tuchkov is killed during the first battle with the Russians, Bluntschli is chosen by the other generals to replace him.
In later years, after the end of the war, Bluntschli goes back home to Sweden where he lives out the rest of his life in peace. He writes two books about his experiences as a soldier- one which is published in Swedish and another in English. The latter book is considered to be an important source for modern historians because it contains many details about conditions in the Russian army that most other sources ignore.
Overall, Bluntschli was a good soldier who did his best under difficult circumstances. He was brave and had great leadership skills but these weren't enough to win every battle he participated in.
Bluntschli is a professional soldier who battles for profit rather than patriotism. As a professional soldier, he has the tendency of viewing everything through a professional lens. He is a firm believer in reality and has no romantic notions about love or conflict. There is no such thing as heroism, according to him. He is a man of reason who seeks only the most effective way to achieve his goals.
His motto is "Nothing human is free". Although this motto applies to all soldiers, it particularly refers to Bluntschli's feelings about fighting for his country. He believes that no one should put themselves at risk without good reason. Risking one's life for another person or country is admirable, but not everyone who fights for their country does so out of conviction. Some do so because they are paid to perform certain tasks, like guarding borders or acting as enforcers for businesses who have been accused of wrongdoing. In fact, many soldiers spend their time working for money instead of fighting for freedom, which makes them little more than mercenaries.
However, despite being a professional soldier, Bluntschli still holds some beliefs about honor and courage that make him unique. For example, he respects those who fight against oppression even if they are not fellow soldiers. He also has faith in humanity, believing that most people want to live in peace. Finally, he acknowledges his own limitations and knows when to stop trying to save someone who cannot be saved.
Sir Adrian Carton de Wiart was a one-eyed, one-handed combat hero who served in three major battles over the course of six decades, surviving plane accidents and POW camps. His narrative is straight out of a Boy's Own comic. When he was young, his father gave him an eye injury that left him with only one eye. To compensate, he learned to fight with two guns instead of one, and became such an effective cavalry commander that they called him "The Blind Marshal." During World War II, Sir Adrian led his troops against German forces across Europe, including at the Battle of Arnhem where he was wounded twice. He later wrote about his experiences in several books and articles. After the war, he traveled around the world with his wife, who was also blind.
He died in 2004 at the age of 93.
In conclusion, yes, there is a soldier who fought in all six years of WW2.