That issue from spring 1912 opens with a short essay, 'The Return to Poetry' by Laurence Binyon
. Underappreciated today, Binyon
was an established voice of an older group of Oxford poets; he published his first poem the year before Mansfield's birth.
Here, in Vietnam Diary two verses from Laurence Binyon
's poem For the Fallen are quoted: the first is placed directly following the title page and the second before the final endpaper.
Overseen by Laurence Binyon
(1869-1943) and Arthur Waley (1889-1966), both distinguished scholars, translators, and men-of-letters, the Print Room was a quasi-private clubhouse for the Eastward-groping avant-garde.
The words of Laurence Binyon
's poem 'For The Fallen' were originally written in honour of those who laid down their lives in World War 1, back when it was thought to have been the war to end all wars.
, a former Moscow corespondent for The Times, cautioned that Lukashenko still had support, despite the protests.
publication said in the article written by Michael Binyon
, a senior editor of
Hillier writes, "Laurence Binyon
, referring to the classic Kano school, wrote: "The one thing necessary for a work of art was that it should bring with it the fertilizing seed to come to flower in the beholder's mind." the thought of the artist was to enter like a guest into a room made ready for his welcome.'"
The list was revealed at the Lowry Hotel in Manchester and was judged by Phillips along with Baroness Hogg, chairman of 3i; Sara Friend, legal director of the British Olympic Association; Sarah Joseph, editor of Emel magazine; Michael Binyon
, leader writer for The Times and Abi Amosu, head of corporate diversity at J.P.
's 2002 biography, particularly for information about contemporary memoirs and correspondence with or about Pushkin.
3a) Battle of Corunna during the Peninsular War (the burial of Sir John Moore); b) Laurence Binyon
's First World War poem "To the Fallen" (the poem's next verse is probably better known--"They shaft grow not old"); c) "After Bienheim" (the first of Marlborough's four principal victories); d) The Nile (Nelson's victory), "Casablanca" was a midshipman, the French admiral's son; e) Rupert Brooke's "The Soldier" (written while en route to Gallipoli); f) Everyone should get The Charge of the Light Brigade; g) Fuzzy-wuzzy by Kipling, Sudan, 1883; h) Kipling again, the Afghan wars, 1878-80.
On 1 July, at ceremonies across Flanders the words of the poet Laurence Binyon
will be quoted a hundred times.
writes in The Times of London, 'In the Middle East, where, as the proverb says, no friendship lasts for ever but nor also does any enmity, the tent is the place where taboos can be broken and reconciliation replace warfare.