Books, military prints and statuettes, a “campaign” writing slope. You can tell it’s a campaign wring lope because of the brass fittings deigned to protect it while on active service during a war.
There are two black and white prints, one hanging on the wall, while the other sits on a shelf, but I cannot remember what they are called.
The Professor works at an electronic typewriter, at an elegant writing desk, possibly French, and upon which stands a continental telephone. Also a stationery holder, and a desk blotter. And there is a machine which converts the typed text of the Professor’s lectures onto metallic strips, which are eventually fed into the General. All in all, the General’s office is small, compact, comfortable, yet function-able.
There is a large pair of curtains, pull the cord the curtains open and revealing a circular archway, and beyond that at the top of a slope is the General. Well what else would one call a computer? But any computer is only as good as its programming. Miss out the most basic facts and there are questions even the General cannot answer!
Be seeing you