Fermor


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Fermor

(ˈfɜːmɔː)
n
(Biography) Sir Patrick (Michael) Leigh. 1915–2011, British traveller and author, noted esp for the travel books A Time of Gifts (1977) and Between the Woods and the Water (1986)
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At half-past twelve next day Lord Henry Wotton strolled from Curzon Street over to the Albany to call on his uncle, Lord Fermor, a genial if somewhat rough-mannered old bachelor, whom the outside world called selfish because it derived no particular benefit from him, but who was considered generous by Society as he fed the people who amused him.
Money, I suppose," said Lord Fermor, making a wry face.
asked Lord Fermor, knitting his bushy white eyebrows.
I'll back English women against the world, Harry," said Lord Fermor, striking the table with his fist.
He writes of seasoned travelers (Patrick Leigh Fermor, Bruce Chatwin, Joseph Conrad, Herodotus himself), and writers as far flung as Omar Khayyam, Jamal al-Din al-Afghani, James Joyce, and Les Murray.
Visitor Patrick Leigh Fermor wrote: "There was a 'No dogs admitted' at the top of the stairs and 'Prepare to meet thy God' painted inside a wardrobe.
Caz Fermor I think its a very worrying indication abput society accepting that we allow our children to get overweight.
Thanks to Fermor, the average Briton of 1950 knew more about the Caribbean than his contemporary equivalent.
Shirley Fermor wrote: "There is a very good park and ride bus service called Snowdon Sherpa for PS1.
Worth dutifully covered the daily grind of the Middle East's political intrigues and humanitarian disasters, but he also wrote about the refurbishing of the Islamic wing at New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art, about novelists such as Hisham Matar and Mathias Enard, about the British travel writer Patrick Leigh Fermor and the popular French author of espionage thrillers Gerard de Villiers.
Between the Woods and the Water by Patrick Leigh Fermor