Postcard To Brooke - Readers


Notable individuals who have contributed to Postcard To Brooke include -

Nobel prize winner, Seamus Heaney; comedians Dylan Moran, d Byrne, Tim Key, Richard Herring, Chris Neill, Tony Allen, Angus Lindsay, Tony Green, John Seagrave; authors Patrick McCabe, Damian Barr, Victoria Mary Clarke, Karen Ashton, Ciarán Carson; Lady Mary Archer; Jodie Harsh; actors Ryan Sampson, Adrian Barnes, Cecilia Colby, Glen Conroy; artists Marc Horowitz, Jessica Voorsanger, Adham Faramawy, Patrick Brill; photographer Craig Cowling; and Brooke Society chairman Lorna Beckett.

Alongside the notable names are individuals from many walks of life, including firemen, doctors, care workers and the homeless.

Guy-Watkins has stated that the first section of the quest was autobiographical with him filming friends, family and work associates. The second part would be based around researching the life of Rupert Brooke, and the third would be to document a number of social groups and stereotypes that exist in the early 21st Century.

Read more about this topic:  Postcard To Brooke

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Michael Gerard Bauer
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Thorbjørn Egners Lesebøker
... Egners lesebøker (English Thorbjorn Egner's Readers) were a series of sixteen readers for elementary school written by Norwegian author Thorbjørn Egner ... books took over the role held for decades by the readers of Nordahl Rolfsen in the Norwegian educational system ... new scheme largely abandoned the use of basic readers in the curriculum ...
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... She answers questions sent in by readers by giving blunt, frank and often demented advice ... Readers often complained of extremely odd sexual problems, such as being in love with cartoon characters, only able to be stimulated with metal only being aroused while high on cocaine in women’s bathrooms ... Often calling readers idiots, fat, losers and freaks ...
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Famous quotes containing the word readers:

    There is no luck in literary reputation. They who make up the final verdict upon every book are not the partial and noisy readers of the hour when it appears; but a court as of angels, a public not to be bribed, not to be entreated, and not to be overawed, decides upon every man’s title to fame. Only those books come down which deserve to last.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Write to the point: say immediately what you want to say most, even if it doesn’t “come first.” There are three reasons for doing this. First, you will then have said it, even if nothing else gets said. Second, your readers will then have read it, even if they read no more. Third, having said it, you are likely to have to say something more, because you will have to explain and justify what you chose to say.
    Bill Stott (b. 1940)

    This hard work will always be done by one kind of man; not by scheming speculators, nor by soldiers, nor professors, nor readers of Tennyson; but by men of endurance—deep-chested, long- winded, tough, slow and sure, and timely.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)