[lines in verse on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing]

Reading experience

?itemComments

[lines in verse on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing]

Reading experience
Identifer:
ukred-30425

Evidence

"Meeting held at 7, Marlborough Avenue. 15th Jan, 1944 &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;A. G. Joselin in the chair. <br/> <br/> [...] <br/> <br/> 2. The minutes of the last meeting were read and signed <br/> <br/> [...] <br/> <br/> 5. Howard Smith opened the evening on Shelley with a biographical sketch. [...] <br/> <br/> 6. We adjourned for refreshment[.] <br/> <br/> 7. F. E. Pollard read “Ode to the West Wind” <br/> <br/> 8. Margaret Dilks gave brief appreciation of Shelley’s poetry. This started a general discussion in which nearly all took part &mdash; whether he influenced or was influenced by his contempor[ar]ies , & what effect he had, if any, on future poets. On these questions opinion varied, but all agreed with F. E. Pollard that Shelley’s verse is supremely ‘poetical’. <br/> <br/> 9. To illustrate Shelley’s passion for liberty and reform Bruce Dilks read from “The Masque of Anarchy” which was inspired by the Peterloo Massacre in 1819. <br/> <br/> 10. Rosamund Wallis read some stanzas from “Adonais”. F. E. Pollard read a short poem entitled “A Lament”[.] Thus, our thoughts being with the departed, the meeting ended on a lighter note. One member quoted a touching little verse from the Berkshire Chronicle In Memoriam notices, which another capped by some lines written by a school-boy on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing. Lines which gained the boy a severe reprimand from his head-master, and a ‘Fiver’ from his father. <br/> <br/> [signed as a true record by] S A Reynolds 14/2/44"

Source


Text being read

EuRED : text status
TST4
EuRED : text form
TFO27
EuRED : text provenance
TPR213

Reader(s) and listener(s)



Details of the reading experience

Date of Reading Experience
Time of Reading Experience
EuRED : experience type
EuRED : experience frequency
EXF3
Place of reading experience
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EuRED : reliability
Notes
Material by kind permission of the XII Book Club. For further information and permission to quote this source, contact the Reading Experience Database (http://www.open.ac.uk/Arts/reading/contacts.php).

How to cite this record

You can copy this item for personal use, share it, and post it on a blog or website. It cannot be used commercially without permission. Please ensure the following credit accompanies it:


http://eured.univ-lemans.fr/dbworkshop/index.php/Detail/objects/94012
Accessed on 2019/10/19 17:30:31

Related person
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          <ptr target="ukred-30425">"Meeting held at 7, Marlborough Avenue. 15th Jan, 1944
&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;A. G. Joselin in the chair. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
[...] &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
2. The minutes of the last meeting were read and signed &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
[...] &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
5. Howard Smith opened the evening on Shelley with a biographical sketch. [...] 
&lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
6. We adjourned for refreshment[.] &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
7. F. E. Pollard read “Ode to the West Wind” &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
8. Margaret Dilks gave brief appreciation of Shelley’s poetry. This started a general 
discussion in which nearly all took part &amp;mdash; whether he influenced or was influenced by 
his contempor[ar]ies , &amp; what effect he had, if any, on future poets. On these 
questions opinion varied, but all agreed with F. E. Pollard that Shelley’s verse is 
supremely ‘poetical’. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
9. To illustrate Shelley’s passion for liberty and reform Bruce Dilks read from “The 
Masque of Anarchy” which was inspired by the Peterloo Massacre in 1819. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
10. Rosamund Wallis read some stanzas from “Adonais”. F. E. Pollard read a short 
poem entitled “A Lament”[.] Thus, our thoughts being with the departed, the meeting 
ended on a lighter note. One member quoted a touching little verse from the 
Berkshire Chronicle In Memoriam notices, which another capped by some lines written 
by a school-boy on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing. 
Lines which gained the boy a severe reprimand from his head-master, and a ‘Fiver’ 
from his father. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
[signed as a true record by] S A Reynolds 14/2/44"</ptr>
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?itemComments

[lines in verse on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing]

Reading experience
Identifer:
ukred-30425

Evidence

"Meeting held at 7, Marlborough Avenue. 15th Jan, 1944 &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;A. G. Joselin in the chair. <br/> <br/> [...] <br/> <br/> 2. The minutes of the last meeting were read and signed <br/> <br/> [...] <br/> <br/> 5. Howard Smith opened the evening on Shelley with a biographical sketch. [...] <br/> <br/> 6. We adjourned for refreshment[.] <br/> <br/> 7. F. E. Pollard read “Ode to the West Wind” <br/> <br/> 8. Margaret Dilks gave brief appreciation of Shelley’s poetry. This started a general discussion in which nearly all took part &mdash; whether he influenced or was influenced by his contempor[ar]ies , & what effect he had, if any, on future poets. On these questions opinion varied, but all agreed with F. E. Pollard that Shelley’s verse is supremely ‘poetical’. <br/> <br/> 9. To illustrate Shelley’s passion for liberty and reform Bruce Dilks read from “The Masque of Anarchy” which was inspired by the Peterloo Massacre in 1819. <br/> <br/> 10. Rosamund Wallis read some stanzas from “Adonais”. F. E. Pollard read a short poem entitled “A Lament”[.] Thus, our thoughts being with the departed, the meeting ended on a lighter note. One member quoted a touching little verse from the Berkshire Chronicle In Memoriam notices, which another capped by some lines written by a school-boy on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing. Lines which gained the boy a severe reprimand from his head-master, and a ‘Fiver’ from his father. <br/> <br/> [signed as a true record by] S A Reynolds 14/2/44"

Source


Text being read

EuRED : text status
TST4
EuRED : text form
TFO27
EuRED : text provenance
TPR213

Reader(s) and listener(s)



Details of the reading experience

Date of Reading Experience
Time of Reading Experience
EuRED : experience type
EuRED : experience frequency
EXF3
Place of reading experience
EuRED : emotions
EuRED : intensity
EuRED : environment
EuRED : lighting
EuRED : testimony
EuRED : reliability
Notes
Material by kind permission of the XII Book Club. For further information and permission to quote this source, contact the Reading Experience Database (http://www.open.ac.uk/Arts/reading/contacts.php).

How to cite this record

You can copy this item for personal use, share it, and post it on a blog or website. It cannot be used commercially without permission. Please ensure the following credit accompanies it:


http://eured.univ-lemans.fr/dbworkshop/index.php/Detail/objects/94012
Accessed on 2019/10/19 17:30:31

Related person
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        <p>
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&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;A. G. Joselin in the chair. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
[...] &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
2. The minutes of the last meeting were read and signed &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
[...] &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
5. Howard Smith opened the evening on Shelley with a biographical sketch. [...] 
&lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
6. We adjourned for refreshment[.] &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
7. F. E. Pollard read “Ode to the West Wind” &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
8. Margaret Dilks gave brief appreciation of Shelley’s poetry. This started a general 
discussion in which nearly all took part &amp;mdash; whether he influenced or was influenced by 
his contempor[ar]ies , &amp; what effect he had, if any, on future poets. On these 
questions opinion varied, but all agreed with F. E. Pollard that Shelley’s verse is 
supremely ‘poetical’. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
9. To illustrate Shelley’s passion for liberty and reform Bruce Dilks read from “The 
Masque of Anarchy” which was inspired by the Peterloo Massacre in 1819. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
10. Rosamund Wallis read some stanzas from “Adonais”. F. E. Pollard read a short 
poem entitled “A Lament”[.] Thus, our thoughts being with the departed, the meeting 
ended on a lighter note. One member quoted a touching little verse from the 
Berkshire Chronicle In Memoriam notices, which another capped by some lines written 
by a school-boy on the relative merits of perpetual roasting and eternal hymn-singing. 
Lines which gained the boy a severe reprimand from his head-master, and a ‘Fiver’ 
from his father. &lt;br/&gt;
&lt;br/&gt;
[signed as a true record by] S A Reynolds 14/2/44"</ptr>
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