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- Quotes: Sometimes the easiest way to solve a problem (Albert Einstein) January 19, 2020
- Quote: I fear the day that technology will surpass…(Albert Einstein) January 19, 2020
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- My duck today 01/18/20 January 18, 2020
- What’s all this fuss about primates? I can stand on my two hind legs too, and I am just a…cat! January 18, 2020
- Love is born: it’s why a man cannot be a loving mother January 18, 2020
- Tai Chi: the great ultimate January 18, 2020
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Tag Archives: jerome k jerome
quotation: “Opportunities flit by while we sit regretting the chances we have lost,…” Jerome K. Jerome
Jerome K. Jerome (1859-1927)
Jerome K. Jerome (1859-1927)
You and I, dear reader, are each the center of the universe in our respective opinions. You, as I understand it, were brought into being by a considerate Providence in order that you might read and pay me for what I write; while I, in your opinion, am an article sent into the world to write something for you to read.
To the boy of twenty it seems impossible that he will not love as wildly at sixty as he does then … His love will never fall, whoever else’s may. Nobody ever loved as he loves, and so, of course, the rest of the world’s experience can be no guide in his case.
The truth is, we each of us have an inborn conviction that the whole world, with everybody and everything in it, was created as a sort of necessary appendage to ourselves. Our fellow men and women were made to admire us and to minister to our various requirements.
It is just at the very age when a man’s character is forming that he tumbles into love, and then the lass he loves has the making or marring of him. Unconsciously he molds himself to what she would have him, good or bad.
David Tomlinson as ‘J’ with Noelle Middleton as his wife, Laurence Harvey as George, Jimmy Edwards as Harris and Hal Osmond as Cabbie in a clip from ‘Three Men In A Boat‘ (1956) directed by Ken Annakin from the novel by Jerome K. Jerome.
In the sun-time, when the world is bounding forward full of life, we cannot stay to sigh and sulk … but if the misfortune comes at 10PM, we read poetry or sit in the dark and think what a hollow world this is.
Ah! how delicious it is to turn over and go to sleep again: “just for five minutes.” Is there any human being, I wonder, besides the hero of a Sunday-school “tale for boys,” who ever gets up willingly?
Quotation Of The Day:
|Jerome Klapka Jerome|
Jerome K. Jerome
|Born||2 May 1859(1859-05-02)
Walsall, Staffordshire, England
|Died||14 June 1927(1927-06-14) (aged 68)
Three Men in a Boat and later career
Jerome sat down to write Three Men in a Boat as soon as the couple returned from their honeymoon. In the novel, his wife was replaced by his longtime friends George Wingrave (George) and Carl Hentschel (Harris). This allowed him to create comic (and non-sentimental) situations which were nonetheless intertwined with the history of the Thames region. The book, published in 1889, became an instant success and is still in print. Its popularity was such that the number of registered Thames boats went up fifty percent in the year following its publication, and it contributed significantly to the Thames becoming a tourist attraction.
In its first twenty years alone, the book sold over a million copies worldwide. It has been adapted to movies, TV and radio shows, stage plays, and even a musical. Its writing style influenced many humorists and satirists in England and elsewhere.
With the financial security the sales of the book provided, Jerome was able to dedicate all of his time to writing. He wrote a number of plays, essays and novels, but was never able to recapture the success of Three Men in a Boat. In 1892 he was chosen by Robert Barr to edit The Idler (over Rudyard Kipling). The magazine was an illustrated satirical monthly catering to gentlemen (who, following the theme of the publication, appreciated idleness).
Among many humorous, and satirical observations, from the story comes the following, sharp edge of a phrase, which read out of context may sound not quite right: so read the book and feel the actions on which the following was dropped:
“It is so pleasant to come across people more stupid than ourselves. We love them at once for being so.”
Jerome K. Jerome (1859-1927)