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Ashenden was bored with Naples. The glare in thestreets tired his eyes, the dust was intolerable, thenoise was deafening. He went to the Galleria and hada drink. In the afternoon he went to a cinema. Then,going back to his hotel, he told the clerk that since hewas starting so early in the morning he preferred to payhis bill at once, and he took his luggage to the station,leaving in his room only a dispatch-case in which werethe printed part of his code and a book or two. Hedined. Then returning to the hotel, he sat down to waitfor the Hairless Mexican. He could not conceal fromhimself the fact that he was exceedingly nervous. Hebegan to read, but the book was tiresome, and he triedanother; his attention wandered and he glanced at hiswatch. It was desperately early; he took up his bookagain, making up his mind that he would not look at hiswatch till he had read thirty pages, but though he ran hiseyes conscientiously down one page after another hecould not tell more than vaguely what it was he read.He looked at the time again. Good God, it was onlyhalf-past ten. He wondered where the Hairless Mexicanwas, and what he was doing; he was afraid he wouldmake a mess of things. It was a horrible business. Thenit struck him that he had better shut the window anddraw the curtains. He smoked innumerable cigarettes.He looked at his watch and it was a quarter past eleven.A thought struck him and his heart began to beatagainst his chest; out of curiosity he counted his pulseand was surprised to find that it was normal. Though itwas a warm night and the room was stuffy his hands andfeet were icy. What a nuisance it was, he reflectedirritably, to have an imagination that conjured uppictures of things that you didn't in the least want to see!From his standpoint as a writer he had often consideredmurder and his mind went to that fearful description ofone in Crime and Punishment. He did not want to think ofthis topic, but it forced itself upon him; his bookdropped to his knees and staring at the wall in front ofhim (it had a brown wall-paper with a pattern of dingyroses) he asked himself how, if one had to, one wouldcommit a murder in Naples. Of course there was theVilla, the great leafy garden facing the bay in whichstood the aquarium; that was deserted at night and verydark; things happened there that did not bear the light ofday and prudent persons after dusk avoided its sinisterpaths. Beyond Posilippo the road was very solitary andthere were byways that led up the hill in which by nightyou would never meet a soul, but how would youinduce a man who had any nerves to go there Youmight suggest a row in the bay, but the boatman whohired the boat would see you; it was doubtful indeed ifhe would let you go on the water alone; there weredisreputable hotels down by the harbour where noquestions were asked of persons who arrived late atnight without luggage; but here again the waiter whoshowed you your room had the chance of a good look atyou and you had on entering to sign an elaboratequestionnaire.
Mr. Harrington was a diligent reader. He read pencilin hand, underlining passages that attracted his attentionand on the margin making in his neat writing commentson what he read. This he was fond of discussing andwhen Ashenden himself was reading and felt on asudden that Mr. Harrington, book in one hand andpencil in the other, was looking at him with his largepale eyes he began to have violent palpitations of theheart. He dared not look up, he dared not even turn thepage, for he knew that Mr. Harrington would regardthis as ample excuse to break into a discourse, butremained with his eyes fixed desperately on a singleword, like a chicken with its beak to a chalk line, andonly ventured to breathe when he realised thatMr. Harrington, having given up the attempt, had resumedhis reading. He was then engaged on a History of theAmerican Constitution in two volumes and for recreationwas perusing a stout volume that purported tocontain all the great speeches of the world. ForMr. Harrington was an after-dinner speaker and had read allthe best books on speaking in public. He knew exactlyhow to get on good terms with his audience, just whereto put in the serious words that touched their hearts,how to catch their attention by a few apt stories andfinally with what degree of eloquence, suiting theoccasion, to deliver his peroration.
A behind-the-scenes look at director Christopher Nolan's gripping action-thriller Dunkirk, which brings to life one of World War II's most pivotal events.Set during World War II, director Christopher Nolan's (The Dark Knight Trilogy, Interstellar) much-anticipated new film tells the story of the evacuation of British troops from Dunkirk, France, in a daring endeavor that saved them from certain defeat at the hands of enemy forces. Featuring a stunning ensemble cast that includes newcomers Fionn Whitehead, Tom Glynn-Carney, and Harry Styles, as well as acclaimed actors Kenneth Branagh, Mark Rylance, Cillian Murphy, and Tom Hardy, Dunkirk offers a breathtaking glimpse at a turning point in the conflict determined by not only the ingenuity of the British forces but also the bravery of British civilians who sailed into war-torn waters to save them. The Making of Dunkirk tells the incredible story of how Nolan brought this pivotal moment in World War II to life on the screen using innovative film-making techniques that give the film a gritty, exhilarating realism rarely seen in modern cinema. Featuring interviews with the director and key department heads and filled with never-before-seen imagery from the shoot, plus concept art, storyboards, and other amazing visuals, The Making of Dunkirk is the ultimate insider's look at one of the most anticipated films of 2017.About the AuthorJames Mottram is a film critic, journalist and author. He has written several books on cinema, including The Making of Memento and The Sundance Kids, and contributed to numerous critical anthologies on everything from Japanese cinema to war movies. He lives in London.
Tozer identifies one of the major problems in our Church today. As a Church, we are creating a new breed of Christian who understands doctrine better than at any point in history yet fails to understand what it truly means to be a follower of Christ. His book is an invitation for the the reader to seek God above all else. While many Christian writers invite the reader to seek God to the point of making a decision for Christ, Tozers encourages the Christian to make the seeking of God the continual foundation upon which their life is built on. 153554b96e