My Blog Week: March 18 to March 24

My Blog Week: March 18 to March 24All the Latest from Torsade!

 

My Blog Week: March 18 to March 24

Cartoon of the Week: Eyes on You

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

 

A Figure from the Common Lot: Jerome (part five), began the week with Jerome accepting persuasion from Ebrach; agreeing to accompany him on another day’s journey. In episode twenty-three of Inimical, Chapter 10, Greta arrives in Frankfurt under the thumb of her guardian, not necessarily protector. On Tuesday, a poem in the TV culture series, “Episodes”; Wednesday, a reprisal of the title poem from The Poor Belabored Beast, “Music to the Silent Spirit”. On Thursday, Inimical‘s “Tried in the Fire” continued, with Greta helping Malcolm-Webb interview two informants. Friday, part four of “Are You Loveable” went up, in which Oland recalls George’s accident, the Stonemartens come to town, George has doubts about his wartime romance, and Daisy regrets lost opportunity. Finally, on Saturday, another poem, “Years Ago”.
Photos on my posts usually have a link to related information (click first image), sometimes serious, sometimes whimsical, sometimes in answer to a direct reference. Since people can be leery about links, I include them here: what they are, what sites they point to.

 

 


 

 

My Blog Week: March 18 to March 24

 

 

A Figure from the Common Lot: Jerome (part five)
March 18

Social Welfare History Project: Poor Relief and the Almshouse

 

Inimical: Tried in the Fire (episode twenty-three)
March 19

Holocaust Education and Archive Research Team: Frankfurt Am Main…

 

Episodes (poem)
March 20

Poets.org: Adam Fell, “Dear Corporation”

 

Music to the Silent Spirit (poem)
March 21

Poetry Foundation: Carl Dennis, “Silent Prophet”

 

Inimical: Tried in the Fire (episode twenty-four)
March 22

Wikipedia: Gr├╝neburgpark

 

Are You Loveable: part four
March 23

Scientific American: What Experts Wish You Knew About False Memories

 

Years Ago (poem)
March 24

Poets.org: Paul Laurence Dunbar, “Beyond the Years”

 

 


 

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