My Blog Week: April 22 to April 28

My Blog Week: April 22 to April 28All the Latest from Torsade!

 

 

 

 

 

My Blog Week: April 22 to April 28

Cartoon of the Week: from Ghouls, “Complaint Department”, Grudgerton Cemetery

 


 

A Figure from the Common Lot, Book Two, Chapter Two, section ii, concluded this week, with the Everard family’s sad history reaching one of its culminations. On Monday, “Explication”, a new poem, was posted; Tuesday a new segment of Yoharie, in which Trevor explains to Giarma and Val why his favorite book can’t be made into a movie. Wednesday, a short story began, “Please Help”, with a shady collector for charity caught in a bad coincidence. On Thursday, I posted another portion of the preface to La Catastrophe de la Martinique, and findings of some supporting research. Friday inaugurated Assorted Opinions, thoughts of mine expanded from notebook jottings, this week’s on the question of unnecessary words; and why are some annoyed by the news-term lede? Saturday, another poem, “And Still”.
Images 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: April 22 to April 28

 

A Figure from the Common Lot: The House of Everard (part four)
April 22

The Constitution Center: Amendment Fourteen

 

Explication (poem)
April 23

Poetry Foundation: Jim Harrison, “The Present”

 

Yoharie: Totem-World
April 24

YouTube: Mystery Movies Theme Music

 

Please Help: part one (short story)
April 25

FTC: Before Giving to a Charity

 

La Catastrophe de la Martinique: two
April 26

Figaro: Le Grand Prix de Paris

 

Assorted Opinions: Unnecessary Words
April 27

Merriam-Webster: bury the lede

 

And Still (poem)
April 28

Poets.org: Edward Hirsch,  “Lay Back the Darkness”

 

 


 

New/Old Posts

 

Hammersmith: The Professor’s Fate (three)
April 24

Wikisource: Lyrics to “Asleep in the Deep” by Arthur Lamb (1897)

 

 


 

 

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