Sunday At The Cross Bones

Sunday At The Cross Bones It s the streets of London are teeming with homeless men women The bars cafes are full of seedy chancers girls Through this moral wasteland strides Harold For ladies poised on the edge of perdit

  • Title: Sunday At The Cross Bones
  • Author: John Walsh
  • ISBN: 9780007139323
  • Page: 319
  • Format: Paperback
  • It s 1930, the streets of London are teeming with homeless men women The bars cafes are full of seedy chancers girls Through this moral wasteland strides Harold For ladies poised on the edge of perdition, he is an unlikely Messiah When he meets Barbara, who confounds his ethical certainties, his life is pitched into disarray.

    • Best Read [John Walsh] ✓ Sunday At The Cross Bones || [Humor and Comedy Book] PDF ✓
      319 John Walsh
    • thumbnail Title: Best Read [John Walsh] ✓ Sunday At The Cross Bones || [Humor and Comedy Book] PDF ✓
      Posted by:John Walsh
      Published :2019-01-08T09:29:46+00:00

    About “John Walsh

    • John Walsh

      John Walsh is a writer and commentator who contributes columns, features, interviews and restaurant reviews He has been editor of The Independent Magazine, literary editor of the Sunday Times and features editor of the London Evening Standard.Librarian s note There is than one author in the database with this name.

    839 thoughts on “Sunday At The Cross Bones

    • c2007. This was a jens choice book. The blurb on the back detailed an interesting story which indeed it was. It was not exactly heavy going but was wordy but probably because it was the only way to convey the hypocritical yet endearing character of the protagonist, Rector Harold Davidson. This book must have one of the best opening linesever"Some child of Satan has deposited a quantity of candyfloss in my hair." Good read for a rainy and cold Saturday.


    • A high three stars rather than a low one. Initially thought it was about three times as long as it needed to be, but revised by the end to more like 1.5 as the writing tightened up and the story became more compelling. Glad to have read it, but likewise glad to have finished it.


    • I just couldn't get into this and I'm not sure why. It's based on evidential material and is usually the sort of stuff I love. Perhaps I just wasn't in the right frame of mind. I'll look out for other peoples views on this and perhaps re-read if it gets favourable reviews.


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