Absent Minded Beggar

Some articles on absent, beggar:

The Absent-Minded Beggar - Lyrics
... a shilling in my little tambourine For a gentleman in khaki ordered South? He's an absent-minded beggar and his weaknesses are great But we and Paul must take him as ... girls he walked with casual, they'll be sorry now he's gone, For an absent-minded beggar they will find him, But it ain't the time for sermons with the winter coming on We must help the girl that Tommy's left ... He's an absent-minded beggar, but he heard his country's call, And his reg'ment didn't need to send to find him He chucked his job and joined it - so the task before us all Is to help the home that Tommy's left ...
List Of Short Fiction Made Into Feature Films - A-E - S-Z
... Taylor The Absent-Minded Professor (1961) * Son of Flubber (1963) The Absent-Minded Professor (1988) (TV) * The Absent-Minded Professor Trading Places (19 ...
The Absent-Minded Beggar
... The Absent-Minded Beggar" is an 1899 poem by Rudyard Kipling, set to music by Sir Arthur Sullivan and often accompanied by an illustration by Richard ... The "Absent-Minded Beggar Fund" was an unprecedented success and raised a total of more than £250,000 ...
34th Academy Awards - Awards
... Rudolph Sternad Set Decoration George Milo The Absent-Minded Professor – Art Direction Carroll Clark Set Decoration Emile Kuri and Hal Gausman La ... Fapp The Absent-Minded Professor – Edward Colman The Children's Hour – Franz F ... Greenham The Absent-Minded Professor – Robert A ...

Famous quotes containing the words beggar, absent and/or minded:

    The poor are always ragged and dirty, in very picturesque clothes, and on their poor shoes lies the earth of the Lacustrine period. And yet what a privilege it is to be even a beggar in Rome!
    M. E. W. Sherwood (1826–1903)

    Any one reflecting upon the thought he has of the delight, which any present or absent thing is apt to produce in him, has the idea we call love.
    John Locke (1632–1704)

    This is the true joy in life, the being used for a purpose recognized by yourself as a mighty one; the being thoroughly worn out before you are thrown on the scrap heap; the being a force of Nature instead of a feverish selfish little clod of ailments and grievances complaining that the world will not devote itself to making you happy. And also the only real tragedy in life is being used by personally minded men for purposes which you recognize to be base.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)