Various - The London Library Of Recorded Literature - Book I download mp3 album
Explore releases from the The London Library Of Recorded English label. Discover what's missing in your discography and shop for The London Library Of Recorded English releases. Occasional label for United Programmes Limited (UPL) of London, until in 1950 UPL became defunct. It produced the 4 books (4 x 6 78-rpm's) of an anthology of English poetry.
Derek Walcott reading his poems Recorded Nov. 24, 1986, in the Coolidge Auditorium at the Library of Congress in Washington, . Sponsored by the Gertrude Clarke Whittall Poetry and Literature Fund, Library of Congress, Washington, . Recorded for the Archive of Recorded Poetry and Literature. Contributor: Walcott, Derek - Gertrude Clarke Whittall Poetry and Literature Fund - Archive of Recorded Poetry and Literature (Library of Congress). 19, 1960 Mr. Kessler reads nineteen poems from his collection, The natural history of love, which is a provisional title of a book of poems unpublished at the time of reading. Also includes a discussion with Richard Eberhart. Contributor: Kessler, Jascha Frederick - Eberhart, Richard - Archive of Recorded Poetry and Literature (Library of Congress).
These beautiful London libraries are worth shouting about. Here's our list of the prettiest libraries in London that have a lot more to offer than just reading material. Luckily, London is full of them: big libraries, secret libraries, tiny libraries and ng libraries, all bursting with books to borrow and read. Some of them are historic lending archives that have existed in the city for centuries and others are modern celebrations of the written word. Today it boasts a fully-stocked library of treasures for both adults and children, as well as two hireable rooms for up to 100 people each. That's one massive book-slam just waiting to happen.
London Library Books. The collections are further subdivided into individual shelfmark sections. Biography & Biographical Collections. Include the life stories of eminent families and individuals, as well as those of many ordinary people whose lives shed light on their times.
London began his writing career just as new printing technologies enabled lower-cost production of magazines. In later life London indulged his wide-ranging interests by accumulating a personal library of 15,000 volumes First marriage (1900–04). Stasz writes that London "had taken fully to heart the vision, expressed in his agrarian fiction, of the land as the closest earthly version of Eden. he educated himself through the study of agricultural manuals and scientific tomes.
The Literature Book book. The Literature Book is a fascinating journey through the greatest works of world literature, from the Iliad to Don Quixote to The Great Gatsby. Around 100 crystal-clear articles explore landmark novels, short stories, plays A global look at the greatest works of Eastern and Western literature and the themes that unite them, for students and lovers of literature and reading.
I payed a visit to the London book fare. Last year Mixed feelings. on I did explain that as a book fare, I would not be able to read any books for a start. Then as I realised once I obtained a very expensive ticket to get in I could not read the any of the adverts or fronts on the publisher’s stands. I had made a mistake going to it, but as to the expense, I would not have been able to take someone with me. It is the first time I had found myself lost, disappointed, and bloody frustrated with my eye sight.
Guildhall Library: The Library of London History. LPL - London Public Library trailer. Places to see in ( London - UK ) British Library. The London Library's copy of a book by Patrick Leigh Fermor on location, Morea, August 2007.
The American Libraries collection includes material contributed from across the United States. Institutions range from the Library of Congress to many local public libraries . The California Digital Library supports the assembly and creative use of the world's scholarship and knowledge for the University of California libraries and the communities they serve.
Tracklist Hide Credits
Written-By [Poem] – Edmund Blunden
|A.2||Death the Leveller
Written-By [Poem] – James Shirley
Written-By [Poem] – Gerard Manley Hopkins
|B.2|| If I Should Ever By Chance Grow Rich
Written-By [Poem] – Edward Thomas
|B.3||The Splendor Falls On Castle Walls
Written-By [Poem] – Lord Tennyson*
- Recorded At – 22b, Ebury Street, London
- Editor [Uncredited], Directed By [Uncredited] – V.C. Clinton-Baddeley
- Engineer [Uncredited] – Edgar A. Vetter
- Read By – Cecil Trouncer (tracks: A.1 & A.2), V.C. Clinton-Baddeley (tracks: B.1, B.2 & B.3)
NotesRelease probably 1949.
One record (no 6) from a "set" of 6 records.
Other release from this set: Various - The London Library Of Recorded Literature - Book I
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout (Side A): H-12-UP-230
- Matrix / Runout (Side B): H-12-UP-231