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Crazy Carroll - Beat those Sneezy boys!

If you’ve read Alice in Wonderland, you might remember Carroll’s crazy poetry, just as crazy as his prose. On the surface obviously the book seems for children, but it is for all ages alike and has way too many deeper meanings than what you might gather from the surface. 70 more words

Poems

Channel 4, 9pm, The Paedophile Next Door.

http://www.channel4.com/programmes/the-paedophile-next-door/on-demand/57601-001

Historian Steve Humphries narrates and produced this programme. Going back thirty years to a conversation I had with a girl named Joyce who had big tits, I was quite keen on that kind of thing in those days, long eyelashes which she batted at me when she spoke, and she was now I come to think of it, more and more, quite pretty, but we never actually did it, not that I didn’t want to, I was also very keen on that kind of things in those days, in fact more than keen, but I was also a trifle shy, and less keen on her top lip that seemed to have some kind of fuzz growing like a bone above it, what would I think? 887 more words

Individual Research Project

In nineteenth century, started his writing on children literature field, a Mathematician, Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, or better known as Lewis Carroll for his pseudonym, successfully marked his place as literature writer. 249 more words

Freud

2015, the year of the English milestone

By Hannah Silverman

There’s a lot of chatter about bucket lists and early attempts at new year’s resolutions, but England is where the cultural party’s at.  822 more words

History

"Now I know what a ghost is. Unfinished business, that's what"*...

In early 20th-century, in  St. Louis, Pearl Curran claimed to have conjured a long-dead New England puritan named Patience Worth through a Ouija board.  Although mostly unknown today, the resulting books, poems, and plays that Worth “dictated” to Curran earned great praise in their day.   665 more words

Almanac: November 26, 1865

On a summer afternoon boat trip in the early 1860s the Reverend Charles Lutwidge Dodgson told the three Liddell sisters a story . . . continue

Humor

November 26, 1865: O Frabjous Day

On a summer afternoon boat trip in the early 1860s the Reverend Charles Lutwidge Dodgson told the three Liddell sisters – Lorina, Alice and Edith – a story that featured a bored little girl named Alice who goes looking for an adventure. 325 more words

Wretched Richard's Almanac