The Blind Philosopher and the God of Small Things

The Blind Philosopher and the God of Small Things

5.0 1
by Barnaby Wilde
     
 

A collection of verse full of weak puns and jokes, loosely related by two men with long white beards, including 'Just Another Day in Paradise','Simply Saving Silences',and 'Twenty Things Worth Knowing, Including Some that Aren't'.
Pausing along the way only to consider Why don’t sheep shrink in the rain? What was best before sliced bread? and Could I dig

Overview

A collection of verse full of weak puns and jokes, loosely related by two men with long white beards, including 'Just Another Day in Paradise','Simply Saving Silences',and 'Twenty Things Worth Knowing, Including Some that Aren't'.
Pausing along the way only to consider Why don’t sheep shrink in the rain? What was best before sliced bread? and Could I dig half a hole instead?

Product Details

ISBN-13:
2940032976387
Publisher:
Barnaby Wilde
Publication date:
01/05/2012
Series:
Quirky Verse
Sold by:
Smashwords
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
369 KB

Meet the Author

Barnaby Wilde is the pen name of Tim Fisher.
Tim was born in 1947 in Hertfordshire, United Kingdom, but grew up and was educated in the West Country. He graduated with a Physics degree in 1969 and worked in manufacturing and quality control for a multinational photographic company for 30 years before taking an early retirement to pursue other interests. He has two grown up children and currently lives happily in Devon.

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The Blind Philosopher and the God of Small Things 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
suzybazaar More than 1 year ago
This author was recommended to me by a fellow-writer. I am not usually a great fan of poetry although R. L. Stephenson, Rupert Brooke, Sir Walter Scott, Henry Reed are a few who have kept me reading it through the years. Barnaby Wilde is now amongst those able to keep my attention until the end! Witty and amusing are the first words to come to mind. A delightful distraction that can be read in bits and pieces or in one go. In this collection, I was constantly reminded of Lewis Carroll. Not a bad thing at all. A ‘Beachcomber’s Tale’ pleased me in particular. I shall be reading other of Barnaby Wilde’s works, not just his poetry, so it is safe to assume that I too recommend this author!