like colour TV
is all there
in black and white” Monty Python
Quotes, Aphorisms, Laws, and Thoughts Слава Україні!
Just one quote by W.C. Sellar & R.J. Yeatman
Walter Carruthers Sellar (27 December 1898 – 11 June 1951) was a Scottish humourist who wrote for Punch. It was at Oriel College Oxford that he met his contemporary Yeatman, and struck up a lifelong friendship. He is best known for the 1930 book 1066 and All That, a tongue-in-cheek guide to “all the history you can remember,” which he wrote together with R. J. Yeatman.
Robert Julian Yeatman (15 July 1897 – 13 July 1968) was a British humorist. When asked to convert his BA from Oxford into an MA, Yeatman could not find the fee owing to debt, and hence he is recorded in 1066 and All That as “Failed M.A., etc. Oxon”.
Although the two produced brilliant work together, they were entirely different personalities: Sellar was somewhat shy and introverted, although he enjoyed acting. He wrote melancholy poetry in addition to dry humour.
For every person wishing to teach there are thirty not wanting to be taught. [+]
The author info is from Wikipedia, licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
5,417,538 visitors since March 23rd, 2001
Compiled and edited byLuis de Avendaño
Comments, amendments, suggestions and corrections to
This page layout was last updated on Wednesday, March 15th, 2023 at 11:00pm CET (Europe/Madrid)
Section 30(1) of the UK Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988 allows “fair dealing” with a copyright work for the purpose of criticism or review, provided that it is accompanied by a sufficient acknowledgement. Under the fair use doctrine of the U.S. copyright statute, it is permissible to use limited portions of a work including quotes, for purposes such as commentary, criticism, news reporting, and scholarly reports. There are no legal rules permitting the use of a specific number of words, a certain number of musical notes, or percentages of a work. Whether a particular use qualifies as fair use depends on all the circumstances. See Circular 21 and FL 102. (From the US Copyright Office FAQ.)