The Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C. has an interesting podcast with June Schlueter and Dennis McCarthy. These authors were mentioned in a post on JPROF.com in February (and also in Jim’s newsletter) about a newly discovered source for William Shakespeare. How they discovered this source is as interesting as what they discovered. McCarthy is an • Read More »
Archives: George North
Life is not all sitting around reading and writing blog posts and painting watercolors. Sometimes there is real, hard physical labor involved. That’s what
Tags: A Short History of Drunkenness, censorship, Duluth, Eleanor Roosevelt, George North, InkyFool.com, Mark Forsyth, nutrition. foods, open rate, Rebellion and Rebels, Richard III, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, The Elements of Eloquence, The Etymologicon: A Circular Stroll Through the Hidden Connections of the English Language, Theodore Roosevelt, To Kill a Mockingbird, William Shakespeare
Because Leonardo da Vinci kept a vast quantity of journals, we have a good idea about how his mind worked, what he was thinking about, and what he saw. With William Shakespeare, we have no such record. And William Shakespear is the reason we have the English language as it is today.