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Ian Frazier, long considered one of our most treasured humorists, proves that comedy can be just as smart as it is a shouting, foot-stomping, rafter-shaking exception to this rule.Anyone who has not seen John Maynard Keynes doing his famous strut, or Duncan Grant playing his bass while flat on his back, can now get an idea of what he’s been missing!Frazier's simple love of the sport lifts him to a straight-ahead angling description that's among the best contemporary writing on the subject. Throw him back to his mama." An empty can of Sunkist orange (the new soft drink introduced a couple of months ago) came drifting by. " "Yeah, man, 'course I passed." Across the pond, the man with the trumpet started playing each note in the three-note progression four times and in such a way as to hit it differently each time.The Fish's Eye brings together twenty years of heartfelt, funny, and vivid essays on a timeless pursuit where so many mysteries, both human and natural, coincide. A plastic terrestrial globe came floating by, with just Antarctica above the waterline. I have got to get it off." "Pull on it, Derek." "I don't get my line off, I can't get back in my house.ANGLERSOn the paved shores of the Harlem Meer (one of six ponds in the city's park system which the State Department of Environmental Conservation in cooperation with the New York City Parks Department, the New York City Department of the Aging, and the New York State Sea Grant stocked with bullhead catfish on June 27 as part of an urban fishing program designed to stimulate city dwellers' interest in fishing and the outdoors), on a weekday afternoon in July: "Gregory, how much worm should I use? Bet with your head, not over it." Across the pond, a man standing under the trees started playing a three-note progression on the trumpet over and over again, holding each note a long time. "We had a nice fish, but some people took it." The arm of a Negro doll came floating by. I got my keys on there for a sinker." The line came free, revealing a set of keys on an "I LOVE NY" key ring from a savings bank.A boy pulled up a white tube sock with a yellow stripe and a blue stripe which had been dangling in the water, and something scuttled off it. The man with the trumpet started playing "I Get a Kick Out of You." An empty bag of Wise onion-garlic potato chips came floating by.Ian Frazier is the author of Travels in Siberia, Great Plains, On the Rez, Lamentations of the Father and Coyote V.
is so brilliantly engineered that this daring Neo Platonism comes through as unmistakably as the super-bad Bloomsbury beat.Back then he was doin’ , with charts and bar graphs.Later, of course, he really started cookin’ and smokin’.A few critics have complained that the Bloomsbury Group relies too heavily on studio effects; this album will instantly put such objections to rest.The lead vocals (some by Lytton Strachey, the others by Clive Bell) are solid and pure, even over the enthusiastic shouts of the notoriously tough-to-please Apollo crowd, and the Stephen Sisters’ chorus is reminiscent of the Three Brontës at their best.