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by Wendle

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Cornwall: Crosscombe

Spent a night camping here and it was beautiful! Will visit again.

1. View.

2. Over the edge.

3. We did not heed the warning.

4. View.

5&6. He went down.

7. I went up. (Then he climbed up to meet me.)

8. Panoramic view.

Cornwall: Rocks

Various places, all visited in one day, with many miles of walking. The day ended with sun burnt legs and a well-deserved pint!

1&2. Chysauster Iron Age village.

3. Random jump off of what we speculated to be a Iron Age toilet.

4&5. Mulfra Quoit. We came across this randomly on our trek. I was quite pleased to be able to get inside it.

6&7. Mên-an-Tol. I took all the "normal" angle photos, too, but i figure there are enough of those on the internet. (And yes, of course i went through the hole.)

8. A panoramic of a climbable-looking rock in the Carn Galver area. Unfortunately we didn't have the time to stop and climb it, as we had a bus to catch.

Cornwall: St Ives

1. We met a seagull.

2. We climbed on rocks.

3. View from our picnic spot.

4. The seagull that tried to steal our lunch.

5. Having fun with my shadow.

6. View of St Ives from The Island.

7. King of the world? (Yes, i just made a Titanic reference.)

8. Waiting for the bus.

Cornwall: Penzance

Having taken over 2000 photos with my camera and about 200-400 with my phone, the prospect of going through holiday photos was intimidating enough for me to have put it off for weeks. *deep breath*

1. Arrival at Penzance by train from Plymouth. It was nice to see St Michael's Mount again.

2. Someone's beautiful rock balancing. I was convinced these were glued or otherwise held together. On our way back i was proved wrong: some of them had fallen down!

3&4. Lovely views.

5. The closest i got to a puffin.

6. Our picnic spot.

7. The end of our walk through Penzance welcomed us to Penzance...

8. The front entrance to our campsite that we had managed to miss the evening before.

I Am Legend

(viewed 840 times)
Book Twenty Seven.

Post-apocalyptic dystopian horror! How could i not like this book? (It could’ve been crap, is how, but thankfully it wasn’t.)

I love horror, but mix it with science fiction and make it sound like a realistically plausible thing and apparently i love it even more. This books makes vampires not a scary mythical beast, but a disease that, in theory, could exist… which in my opinion makes the idea of vampires even scarier.

Matheson creates a darkly twisted, but ultimately hopeful ending… it’s just not the kind of hopeful you expect.

(Longer review at:

Notes From an Exhibition

(viewed 887 times)
Book Twenty Six.

It’s a quiet book. There are no huge revelations or action-packed scenes. It reveals its secrets slowly, over the course of the entire book, making each chapter a short story of its own that overlaps and weaves with the others.

I read it as much more of a character study than simply a narrative, and enjoyed it this way. I got to know these characters, their history, and explore how they each dealt with family, mental illness and death. No character was perfect, but neither was anyone entirely flawed. Seeing the same things from several points of view, and at different stages of the non-linear timeline gives the reader an omniscient perspective of events. It makes it hard to make any judgements on the characters involved and i finished the book with a sense that in spite of people’s intentions, life is random, unpredictable and completely out of our control.

As much as i can praise this books, as very well-written as it was… it’s just not my thing. I enjoyed it immensely for all of the above reasons, but it is not the kind of book i would usually read. I would not be able to read books like this too often; they would eventually bore me, i think. I need a little excitement, a little more humour and less normality. But as a one-off, i am very pleased i picked up this book.

(Longer review at:

Cornwall Camping

First day spent camping and walking the coast of Penzance. Perfect weather. Will it last? Fingers crossed!

The Thirty-Nine Steps

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Book Twenty Five.

This book starts off with a letter/dedication from the author, who talks about enjoying books in which “the incidents defy the probabilities, and march just inside the boarders of the possible.” And that is a perfectly fine description of the book he wrote.

This book starts off with a letter/dedication from the author, who talks about enjoying books in which “the incidents defy the probabilities, and march just inside the boarders of the possible.” And that is a perfectly fine description of the book he wrote.

I’m not opposed to a good chase plot, but i do prefer them to actually include a bit of plot; if Hannay was actually working towards something or finding out information. Instead he was simply killing time until closer to the date of the predicted assassination, which seems entirely boring and pointless.

The writing was good, and the beginning and the end was some pretty wonderful stuff. The idea of the ‘chase’ section of the book works, it’s just a shame it had nothing driving it and ended up rather repetitive.

(Longer review at: