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COLENSO BOOKS: A selection of titles

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Friday, 30 November 2018

Sir Philip Sidney

On BBC 3 Breakfast this morning, a reminder of the birthday of Sir Philip Sidney, 30 November 1554

Guillaume Tessier, In a grove most rich of shade

Performer: Christopher Wilson. Author: Sir Philip Sidney. Singer: Paul Agnew
From the CD: "O Sweet Woods the Delight of Solitarienesse - Lovesongs  and Sonnets of John Donne and Sir Philip Sidney", Metronome

Other interpretations:

Tessier: In A Grove Most Rich Of Shade (Monika Mauch, Nigel North)

The Consort of Musicke

The poem:

The Eighth Song of Astrophil and Stella

Since nature's works be good

Funeral procession of Sir Philip Sidney, 1587
Pallbearers, Theodor de Bry

More poems

Portraits (National Portrait Gallery)

Leave me, O Love, which reachest but to dust; 
And thou, my mind, aspire to higher things; 
Grow rich in that which never taketh rust; 
Whatever fades but fading pleasure brings. 
Draw in thy beams and humble all thy might 
To that sweet yoke where lasting freedoms be; 
Which breaks the clouds and opens forth the light, 
That both doth shine and give us sight to see. 
O take fast hold; let that light be thy guide 
In this small course which birth draws out to death, 
And think how evil becometh him to slide, 
Who seeketh heav'n, and comes of heav'nly breath. 
Then farewell, world; thy uttermost I see: 
Eternal Love, maintain thy life in me. 

Sir Philip Sidney

Algeria: 2.4-million-year-old tools

Strongest evidence of early humans butchering animals discovered in North Africa, Anne Gibbons, Science

From The Telegraph - "2.4-million-year-old tools found in Algeria could upend human origin story"

"Archaeologists in Algeria have discovered stone tools and cut animal bones that may be up to 2.4 million years old, bringing into question East Africa's title as the cradle of humanity, according to research published Thursday in the journal Science".

David Rennie chats to some cats in Beijing

An entertaining dispatch about WeChat, the Chinese messaging app.

The surprising face of China’s surveillance state, The Economist, 1843 magazine

Wednesday, 28 November 2018

Weymouth Peninsula: plans agreed

From BBC News: Weymouth peninsula regeneration plans agreed

"The application was approved by seven votes to four after councillors agreed to a public consolation on any detailed planning application" (!)

Weymouth Peninsula outline planning application is approved, Dorset For You

Weymouth Harbour works delayed for holiday season, BBC News

"Weymouth and Portland Borough Council has said the section of wall, made of sheet steel in 1960, is badly corroded and at risk of collapse with "localised loss of limestone fill material". The work will involve building a line of new sheet steel piles, driven into the harbour bed".

Greece, Economy. Economic Advisers; Populism

From eKathimerini - "Greece was let down by high-profile advisers" - Comment/Opinion, Barry Eichengreen

"Was it all worth it for Greece? “I think both for economic and political reasons it will ultimately prove worthwhile that Greece stayed the course,” he says. “The arguments for abandoning the euro and devaluating the reintroduced drachma constitute interesting hypotheticals but the reality is that it doesn’t run in reverse. A European Union member in good standing has economic value – as the UK is learning, the hard way.”

On Bank of England Brexit Predictions

Monday, 26 November 2018

The Prince in Poundbury

From the Community Church to the Brace of Butchers:

Photo from Brace of Butchers, Facebook page:

"Congratulations to the Brace of Butchers team that created Dorchester's first single use plastic free shop this week. Today we had a huge gathering of press, developers, politicians and passionate visitors led by HRH PoW" - Tom.

Prince of Wales visits Poundbury the 'town that Charles built', ITV News

Inside Prince Charles' 'Utopia': First glimpse of new luxury apartments worth up to £2.5million in royal's designer village of Poundbury, MailOnline

Prince Charles' Poundbury: Charming masterpiece or feudal Disneyland?,Express

FIT FOR A KING - First glimpse inside new £2million luxury apartments in Prince Charles’ designer Dorset town, The Sun

Czechoslovak troops in London in 1940

Ministry of Information Photo Division Photographer - This is photograph D 1730 from the collections of the Imperial War Museums.

"Allied Soldiers Like London and London Likes Them- Overseas Troops in England, 1940 Czech soldiers and airmen look in the window of a tobacconist's shop at a display of cigarettes and tobacco, somewhere in London in 1940. They are joined by a few British civilians".

Sunday, 25 November 2018

Corfu, Travellers' Views, 15th-20th Century

Mandouki, 1840

Kefalomandouko, 1840

A Corfu Panigyri, Nearly Two Hundred Years Ago (Oil Painting)

Travellers' Views of Epirus, 15th-20th Century

The Mouth of the Acheron, 1820

Hughes, Thomas Smart. Travels in Sicily Greece and Albania... Illustrated with engravings of maps scenery plans &c. In two volumes, vol II, London, For J. Mawman, 1820.

View of Suli and its surrounding scenery. From a window of the Great Fortress.

Hughes, Thomas Smart. Travels in Sicily Greece and Albania... Illustrated with engravings of maps scenery plans &c. In two volumes, vol. II, London, For J. Mawman, 1820.

Σταμάτης Χονδρογιάννης: «Byzantium in the world/ Artistic, Cultural & Ideological Legacy/ from the 19th to the 21st century»; Chondrogiannis, Stamatios

This book was recommended to me yesterday, by Lena,  a Corfiot friend who attended the book launch in Corfu Town on Friday, 23 November.

Corfu History has featured it today. 

"The book (352 pages) of Corfiot archaeologist Dr. Stamatis Th. Chondrogiannis (Head of Department of Exhibitions, Communication and Education, Museum of Asian Art, Corfu) was published in July 2017 by the Center for Byzantine Research of the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki. Its basis is the Ph.D. thesis of the author, which was elaborated, supported and approved with "excellent" at the Ionian University, (No. 22: No. 161 / March 5, 2014). The doctoral dissertation in Greek is found in the online publication of the National Archives of Doctoral Theses (National Documentation Center)" - G. Zoumpos

Warren Curry, Corfu Retrospective Art Exhibition, Port Albert, Australia

New Angles on Lord Byron; George Gordon, Lord Byron; Missolonghi; Albania; Delphi

Byron in Missolonghi

'Twas the bleeding doctors
Did him in,
Not the Bloody Revolution.

Enver Hoxha on Lord Byron, 1975

"I like Byron...
He sincerely loved my people,
Sang their praises
With pure feeling,
Sang of their manliness
And valour.
We love our friends
And welcome them,
For our enemies...
These bullets".

Byron in Delphi

Tony Harrison
Led us to the spot
At the Temple of Athena Pronaia.
It took a while to find it,
The fallen column
With the faint inscriptions:
Perhaps we would be
The last to see them,
Where Philhellenes
Had carved their names
Near the navel of the world.
He poured on water
From the Castalian Spring,
Used a mirror
To make more distinct
Their Delphic markings.
Our secret mission, in search of scratches.
BYR...BY....B....a B, maybe?

Copyright JP.
From Corfu Blues, Ars Interpres Publications, 2006

In the same book, an essay (pages 153-162): "Lord Byron and Ambivalent Philhellenism: The Love/Hate Syndrome".

Tony Harrison at Delphi

Remains of the Stadium at Delphi, the village of Castri and the Castalian summits of the Parnassus
1813 - HOBHOUSE, John Cam, Lord Broughton. A Journey through Albania, and other provinces of Turkey in Europe and Asia, to Constantinople, during the years 1809 and 1810 … Second Edition, vols Ι-II, London, James Cawthorn, 1813.

Byron in Zitsa, Epirus:

1809 - 1810
Lord Byron: Letters on Albania, Robert Elsie

Portrait of Ali Pasha, 1820


HUGHES, Thomas Smart. Travels in Sicily Greece and Albania... Illustrated with engravings of maps scenery plans &c., vol. Ι, London, J. Mawman, 1820

Byron in Zitsa: Greek Translation of Childe Harold's Pilgrimage (1895)

Lord Byron: Some Song Settings; Bluegrass Byron; Byron Lives!

So we'll go no more a-roving - Leonard Cohen

Deux poèmes de Lord Byron (Tailleferre)

Three songs on poems by Lord Byron / composed by Fanny Hensel.

My Soul Is Dark

The Isles of Greece

Σταμάτης Χατζηευσταθίου - Ανδριάνα Μπάμπαλη - The isles of Greece

Silence or Tears (Bluegrass adaptation)

Silence or Tears, The Country Gentlemen

Silence or Tears, Norman and Nancy Blake

Silence or Tears, John Duffey

Silence or Tears, The South Carolina Broadcasters

The Country Pickers - Silence or Tears

Silence or Tears · Blackberry Winter Band · Linda Stoffel 

Silence Or Tears · Auldridge-Bennett-Gaudreau

Silence or Tears- Andy Edmonds, David Sheppard, Ivy Sheppard

Bill Schustik - When we two parted in silence and tears

It's great to see Lord Byron's verses on the lips of singers in some unexpected settings and locations all around the world (even if his words have been changed!)

As Adrian Mitchell once wrote in Byron is one of the dancers:

"His poems - they were glad with jokes, trumpets, arguments and
                                                                          flying crockery
He shook hearts with his lust and nonsense, he was independent as
                                                                             the weather
Alive, alive, as alive as us, he used his life and let life use him
He loved freedom, he loved Greece, and yes of course, he died for
                                                                  the freedom of Greece

and yes, I hear the music which drives those feet
and feel the arm of Byron round my shoulder
or maybe it is round your shoulder
Oh I feel your arm around my shoulder
and yes, I know the line of dancers
across the cracked-up earth of Greece
stretches from sea to sea...
dance out the dance which must be danced
for the freedom of Greece
for the freedom of Greece..."

Adrian Mitchell.
Extracts from the poem included in "Ride the Nightmare", 1971.

HOBHOUSE, John Cam, Lord Broughton. A Journey through Albania, and other provinces of Turkey in Europe and Asia, to Constantinople, during the years 1809 and 1810 … Second Edition, vols Ι-II, London, James Cawthorn, 1813.


Translation Of The Famous Greek War Song

Saturday, 24 November 2018

Kiama's Blowhole: Charmian Clift, Kiama, NSW, Australia

Charmian Clift was born in Kiama, New South Wales, on 30 August 1923. She attended primary school in Kiama.

From Kiama to Mosman, via London and Hydra.

"Kiama's Blowhole", a poem written by Charmian Clift at the age of eight.

Kiama Blowhole, images

See also:

From novelist to essayist: the Charmian Clift phenomenon (pages 460 to 464 on her 1964 return to Kiama)


When we lived in Sydney, we would often drive to Kiama and to Jervis Bay. I wish I'd read more of Charmian Clift in those years. I've just finished her gripping and powerful novel,  Walk to the Paradise Gardens (London, 1960), a novel well ahead of its time, full of both light and darkness.

It's strange that she allowed the publishers to include these words in the biographical note on the rear of the dust jacket :

"She has no hobbies except food and wine and talk and sitting in the sun, or, better, lying in it, and swimming as much as possible."

We'd often go to Mosman to visit friends. That is where she lived (at 112, Raglan Street) after the family returned from the Greek island of Hydra. It is where she took her own life on the night of July 8th, 1969.

It's hard to believe that July 2019 will mark the fiftieth anniversary of her tragic and untimely death.

Handel's Radamisto in Exeter tonight; English Touring Opera; Dorset Chamber Orchestra, Dorchester

I wish I'd known about these English Touring Opera performances earlier:

I've already booked tickets for the Dorset Chamber Orchestra at St Mary's Church, Dorchester.

Saturday 24th November 7.30pm, St. Mary’s Church Dorchester

Siegfried Idyll – Wagner
Horn Concerto No. 1 – Richard Strauss
Soloist: Diego Incertis Sanchez

Chrysanthemums – Puccini
Symphony No. 4 ‘The Italian’ – Mendelssohn

Friday, 23 November 2018

Edwin Muir: A Scottish Poet in Prague

From Radio Praha, David Vaughan

The Cloud 

One late spring in Bohemia,
Driving to the Writer’s House, we lost our way
In a maze of little winding roads that led
To nothing but themselves,
Weaving a rustic web for thoughtless travellers.
Only a chequer-board of little fields,
Crumpled and dry, neat squares of powdered dust.
At a sudden turn we saw
A young man harrowing, hidden in dust; he seemed
A prisoner walking in a moving cloud
Made by himself for his own purposes;
And there he grew and was as if exalted
To more than man, yet not, not glorified:
A pillar of dust moving in dust; no more.
The bushes by the roadside were encrusted
With a hard sheath of dust.
We looked and wondered; the dry cloud moved on
With its interior image.
Presently we found
A road that brought us to the Writer’s House,
And there a preacher from Urania
(Sad land where hope each day is killed by hope)
Praised the good dust, man’s ultimate salvation,
And cried that God was dead. As we drove back
Late to the city, still our minds were teased
By the brown barren fields, the harrowing,
The figure walking in its cloud, the message
From Urania. This was before the change;
And in our memory cloud and message fused,
Image and thought condensed to a giant form
That walked the earth clothed in its earthly cloud,
Dust made sublime in dust. And yet it seemed unreal
And lonely as things not in their proper place.
And thinking of the man
Hid in his cloud we longed for light to break
And show that his face was the face once broken in Eden,
Beloved, worth-without-end lamented face;
And not a blindfold mask on a pillar of dust.

Edwin Muir.

A personal postscript, 1987 (before the Velvet Revolution):

November Cloud
For Peter Butter, On the Occasion of the Edwin Muir Centenary Lecture, Prague

On the way to the Writers' House -
Bohemia in mid-November -
Professor Butter, Muir's biographer,
Sat beside me in the car.
We talked of the poem called The Cloud,
Of what Muir meant, of what he'd seen.
The Dobříš Mansion had hardly altered
Since its use had changed in '45
From residence of Reich's Protector
To haven for the harassed writer,
Reserved these days for the Party-favoured -
Those writers blessed by the Union-Reich,
The loyal-elect, the Committee-chosen,
With three books to their names at least,
Sound author's of the State's persuasion,
Rewarded by a stay at Dobříš
With stipend and a stately room;
The privilege of elegance
For the price of a cribbed, diminished soul.
Today the seminar's behind closed doors;
Young eager writers have been assembled,
They're being shown the prizes and rewards
To be won for staying in line and silent.
For the mansion of Comfort is not twenty miles
From the cancerous mines of uranium towns,
Where dissenting scribblers were sent for correction,
Příbram, seat of the Dissidents' Mines.
But we were given the royal treatment,
In Dobříš' fine reception halls.
We were glad to see the guest-book there,
The first they'd had, from forty-five.
Aragon and Eluard, their signatures were all too clear: -
Near theirs we found it, Edwin Muir's!
In '46 and '47, Edwin Muir and Willa too.

Who here remembers Edwin Muir?
Perhaps a man in a cloud of dust?
We presented two books to the lady custodian,
They were gladly accepted by the Keeper of Keys:-
Muir's poems, prose of life in Prague.
I wonder what they'll make of them,
The comrades in their graceful suites,
Looking for honest inspiration,
Unguilded themes which suit the times,
But which won't offend the Party chiefs?
Let them read The Good Town and The Cloud.
As they stroll French Garden or English Park,
Casting backward looks and sideways glances,
As they search for the wire in the antique vase,
Rococo mirror, baroque writing-desk.

Let them remember, as they shred each draft:
The labyrinth begins right here.


Brexit: What's in the political declaration? (BBC News)

Brexit: What's in the political declaration? Chris Morris, BBC News

"Former Brexit Secretary @DominicRaab says Theresa May's proposed EU deal would be worse than staying in the EU on current terms"

"We'd effectively be bound by the same rules but without the control or voice over them" #r4today

EU nationals in UK fear post-Brexit future  (Euronews)

Thursday, 22 November 2018

Tolling Bells: Arvo Pärt; Alfred Schnittke

Arvo Pärt: Cantus in memoriam Benjamin Britten

Greek Island Songs of the Aegean: Άννα & Αιμιλία Χατζηδάκη (Anna and Aimilia Hatzidaki)

Άννα και Αιμιλία Χατζηδάκη - Βελούδινες φωνές και μελωδίες του Αιγαίου

Anna and Aimilia Hatzidaki - Mpratsera

Πότε θ’ ανοίξουμε πανιά
να κάτσω στο τιμόνι
να δω της Λέρος τα βουνά
να μου διαβούν οι πόνοι

Μπρατσέρα μου έλα γιαλό
που 'χω δυο λόγια να σου πω

Ξημέρωσε η ανατολή
μπονάτσα να σκορπίσει
και τη μπρατσέρα που `ρχεται
να την καλωσορίσει

Πάει ο Προύζος να ορτσάρει
κι ο καιρός δε σιουντάρει

Πάψε βοριά μου να φυσάς
τα κύματα να αφρίζεις
και τη μπρατσέρα που `ρχεται
να μην την εμποδίζεις

Πάει ο Προύζος να φουντάρει
και του σπάζει το κοντάρι

Repair Works at the Leigh Fermor House; Patrick Leigh Fermor; Benaki Museum Progress Report

Benaki update: Progress of Repair Works at the Leigh Fermor House, from

Wednesday, 21 November 2018

Jan Siberechts (1627–c.1700), English Landscape Painting

Jan Siberechts (Wikipedia): "The topographical views he created in England stand at the beginning of the English landscape tradition"

View of a House and its Estate in Belsize, Middlesex, 1696 (Tate)

"His undated View of Nottingham and the Trent (Coll. Lord Middleton, Birdsall House, Yorks.) is possibly among the earliest of British landscape paintings", Tate

View of Nottingham from the East

Ethiopian Jazz: Hailu Mergia: the Ethiopian jazz legend

From BBC World Service - seven minute interview:

"Do you ever wonder who’s in the front of your cab? Because it might just be someone with a story that would knock you out. Like that of Ethiopian Hailu Mergia who drove a cab in Washington DC for nearly 20 years".

From The Guardian (1st March, 2018)

"He fled his native country with his group, the Walias Band, in 1981 and now drives a cab in Washington DC, in which he also composes".

Swinging Addis, Courtney Pine, BBC World Service

"In the 1960s and early '70s, unknown to most of the outside world, Addis Ababa's nightlife was electrified by a blend of traditional folk music, jazz, swing, rhythm and blues. Clubs were full, dance floors packed with young people moved by the music of a new generation of Ethiopian pop stars who were inspired by Elvis and James Brown, but gave their sound a unique twist. "There is Swinging Addis just like there is Swinging London, bell-bottom trousers, mini skirts..." In Addis Ababa, Courtney Pine meets some of the veterans of the Swinging Addis golden age of Ethiopian jazz, including Mahmoud Ahmed and Alemayehu Eshete - the 'Ethiopian Elvis'. These Ethiopian heroes, now in their 70s, are like the Buena Vista Social Club stars of their country. Courtney speaks to the legendary Ethiopian music producer Amha Eshete, while his guide on his musical journey of discovery is Francis Falceto, the French music producer who 'rediscovered' these artists and brought their music to the West, and has now compiled 30 albums in the Ethiopiques series. Courtney finds Addis Ababa is still swinging, and meets one of the new generation of Ethiopian jazz musicians who are picking up the beat, the young pianist Samuel Yirga, to jam Ethiopian style. The story began in 1896, following Ethiopia's victory against the invading Italians at the Battle of Adwa, when the Russian tsar Nicolas II sent Emperor Menelik 40 brass instruments. Brass became the imperial music – and that influence planted a seed. Then, on a pilgrimage to Jerusalem in 1924, the prince who would become Emperor Haile Selassie, met a marching band of young Armenians orphaned in the recent Ottoman massacres. He shipped the 'Arba Lijoch' ('Forty Kids') back to Addis Ababa and installed them as the imperial band. The emperor's new big band ensembles proved to be incubators for the stars of a new sound craved by a young generation demanding musical – as well as social and political - change. In 1969, a 26-year-old music producer called Amha Eshete defied an imperial decree giving the state a monopoly over the reproduction of music to release Ethiopia's first-ever independent record with Alemayehu Eshete. When the pair played it on a loudspeaker from Amha's music shop, the young people dancing in the street stopped the traffic. The rest was history"  BBC Sounds..

Tuesday, 20 November 2018

Reflecting on China (Nina).

Nina's photographs, Beijing reflections, yesterday:

Copyright, Nina-Maria Potts

Neil Harris, RIP

A truly kind and wonderful man, an accomplished song-writer and musician, who always had time for everybody. There must have been around 150 people gathered to say farewell to Neil in Weymouth, and afterwards at Tom Browns pub in Dorchester.

This is the first song that was played at the celebration of Neil's life.

The second piece of music.

(Name of photographer not known to me)

Chris Kipper Roberts (above) was one of the many good friends, singers and great musicians who performed at Tom Browns, Neil's local pub. Neil will not be forgotten. A moving celebration and a fitting tribute for a great Dorchester man.

Tom Brown gave an outstanding and deeply-felt performance.

I was particularly moved by the blues sung by Hanni (Hanni and Roye, from Million Dollar Bash). Kipper invited me to join in for a short wailing solo on my blues-harp.

Neil loved the blues, as well as gospel blues.

With thanks to Joss and Sandra for letting me know. I hadn't heard the sad and shocking news. My sincere condolences. The last time I saw Neil was at Tom Browns pub on 14th September, on the occasion of his 70th birthday bash.

Dedicated to Neil, and in memory of a much-missed, free-thinking and admirable man:

Blind Willie Johnson- Let Your Light Shine On Me

Since I've Laid My Burden Down,  Mississippi John Hurt

Mississippi Fred McDowell - When I Lay My Burden Down

Mac Rebennack - Lay My Burden Down (featuring Mavis Staples & The Dirty Dozen Brass Band)

My own song, When you get to thirty-one

I started to sing this song (written when I was 31, working far away from home in Addis Ababa and Nairobi) - which I'd re-titled at the start of my own 71st year as "If you get to seventy-one", but I couldn't hear my little Taylor acoustic guitar properly (it sounded out of tune, or maybe it was the disconcerting feedback), so I gave up on this song. Kipper kindly lent me his superb guitar for "Midnight Special" and "Let your light shine on me" - both hopeful, uplifting songs.

Monday, 19 November 2018

Jim Potts: Ελληνική μουσική. Μτφ. Βασίλης Πανδής; Greek Music, Poems translated by Vasilis Pandis; ‛Oδός Πανός, τεύχος 181

Some of my poems (on Sotiria Bellou and Vasilis Tsitsanis) in Greek translations by Βασίλης Πανδής

Issue 181, now available (November 2018)

"Με το τεύχος, 181, Οδός Πανός, υποδεχόμαστε το 2019 από τώρα! Με το τεύχος αυτό μπαίνουμε στο 38ο έτος κυκλοφορίας". 

Oδός Πανός®

εργοτάξιο εξαιρετικών αισθηµάτων

έτος 38o, τχ. 181 Ιανουάριος-Μάρτιος 2019, 10,00 €

Σελίδες για
τον Μαρκήσιο ντε Σαντ
από τον από τον Δ. Τυπάλδο

3 Μαρκήσιος ντε Σαντ: Ένας δαίμονας που δεν επιθυμούσε να είναι θεός

16 Βασίλης Κοντόπουλος: Εδώ Βερολίνο
22 Μάρκος Θ. Δραγούμης: Σημειώσεις ενός μελομανούς (συνεχίζεται)
Jim Potts: Ελληνική μουσική. Μτφ. Βασίλης Πανδής
26 Αλέξανδρος Π. Στεργιόπουλος: Συνέντευξη με την Ευτυχία Γιαννάκη
Edwin Arlington Robinson: Έρως Τύραννος
31 Θανάσης Θ. Νιάρχος: Σελίδες Ημερολογίου
35 Κώστας Θ. Ριζάκης: Πολυετής του κόσμου
38 Αλέξανδρος Π. Στεργιόπουλος: Συνέντευξη με την Νικαίτη Κοντούρη
46 Διονύσης Στεργιούλας: Το πάθος της ζωής (Μάρκος Βαμβακάρης - Ζωή Καρέλλη)
49 Άννα Πετροπούλου: Το 19ο Διεθνές Φεστιβάλ Ποίησης του Βερολίνου
52 Γεώργιος Νικ. Σχορετσανίτης: Μεταφρανκικές γαστρονομικές αλήθειες στα αστυνομικά έργα του Μανουέλ Βάθκεθ Μονταλμπάν
56 Στέφανος Τακτικός: Στα χνάρια του πατέρα
57 Σίμος Ιωσηφίδης: Λίγες παρατηρήσεις στο «Ναυάγιο» του Θεοδωράκη
61 Ουόλτ Ουίτμαν: Άσμα για όλες τις θάλασσες και όλα τα καράβια. Μτφ. Ειρήνη Βρης
62 Νικολέτα Ζαμπάκη: «Ισομετρία και διασκελισμός στον Κήπο Χαρίτων του Καισαρίου Δαπόντε»
76 Άρης Δαβαράκης: Όσο είναι κανείς ζωντανός, όλα παίζονται. Μια συνομιλία με τον Γιάννη Αντωνόπουλο
85 Τα βιβλία μας, του 2018, στις Εκδόσεις Οδός Πανός
86 Γιάννης Παπαγεωργίου: Σ’ ένα στρατόπεδο στην άκρη της ερημιάς
88 Δημήτρης Τσινικόπουλος: Η κουκλάρα
90 Γιάννης Βουλτσίδης: Μ’ ερωτεύτηκε η Πυθία
Bασίλης Kοντόπουλος: Οδοιπορικό στη Νότια Αμερική 
99 Σερενές: Απώλειες
100 Λευτέρης Βασιλόπουλος: Η σφαγή
101 Βιβλία. Γράφουν οι: Αλέξανδρος Π. Στεργιόπουλος, Διονύσης Στεργιούλας, Στέλλα Πριόβολου, Διώνη Δημητριάδου,
Άννα Λαμπαρδάκη, Γιώργος Χρονάς
114 Θέατρο. Γράφουν οι: Εύη Προύσαλη, Γιώργος Παπαγιαννάκης, Αλέξανδρος Π. Στεργιόπουλος, Αθανάσιος Βαβλίδας
127 Αθανάσιος Βαβλίδας: Μουσικές ανταπο-κρίσεις
133 Γιώργος Ζώταλης: Ποντικοφάρμακα
134 Καρούλια-Τέη Κυριακή: Το Παραμύθι των Δοξαριών
140 Κωνσταντίνος Μπούρας
142 Μπάμπης Δερμιτζάκης
144 Δευτέρα

Υπάρχει στα βιβλιοπωλεία:
Ιανός (Αθήνα, Θεσσαλονίκη)
Πρωτοπορία (Αθήνα, Θεσσαλονίκη, Πάτρα)
Αχιλλέας Σίμος

Κέντρο του
Bιβλίου (Θεσσαλονίκη)
Μαλλιάρης (Θεσσαλονίκη)
Κεντρί (Θεσσαλονίκη)
Σαββάλας (Θεσσαλονίκη)

Βιβλιοπωλείο Οδός Πανός, Διδότου 39 και Ιπποκράτους
106 80 Αθήνα, τηλ 2103616782
και όπου ζητηθεί με αντικαταβολή.
Στο πρακτορείο Άργος Α.Ε. για διανομή σε όλη την Ελλάδα.

Portland, Dorset: The Last Sunny Day? Chiswell, Portland; Chesil Beach.

Dressed Portland Stone Blocks