“The proposed legislation intends to make it a criminal offence to knowingly arrive in the UK without permission, with the maximum sentence for those entering the country unlawfully rising from six months’ imprisonment to four years.”
That wll cost as much as 4 years at Eton and may mean conditions in prison willl get worse. Seems mad to me
Winter,summer,spring and fall Corduroy will do for all Needlecord in yellow fine Makes me feel my life’s sublime Jacket navy, large and tough Big pockets where we keep our stuff Woollen tights will help in frost Naked legs in summer lost All we need are T shirts soft Slogans dancing on the breast Shoes or boots and sandals bright Winter,summer,love the light Get a bag from TK Maxx Leather, suede, a tote, a sack. Keep your old school woollen vest It will soothe your back and chest When the moths destroy your clothes Go out dancing in the snow Keep in mind we don’t need much As our talents keep us rich
I see the train is standing in wait You are here ; I can’t find you I peer through windows Is there a corridor? I still can’t see you Now it begins to move So I run,fast, as fast as the train I must catch it I’m nearly there But there’s a wall at the end of the platform I can’t get through It’s twelve feet high I’m blocked The train runs on I see the last compartment as It disappears up the track You’ve gone
Michaël de Saint Cheron’s Conversations with Emmanuel Levinas, 1983-1994 (hereafter Conversations), is a somewhat misleadingly titled new publication from Duquesne University Press. The book’s title makes it sound as though it is a collection of interviews between Levinas and Saint Cheron, a scholar who has published works on Augustin Malroux and Elie Wiesel and who participated in Levinas’s lessons at the École normal israélite orientale from 1983 onward. However, Saint Cheron’s interviews compose only a small part of the book, which also contains four essays on Levinas and an extended essay on Yom Kippur, atonement, and forgiveness. The fact that these interviews constitute a small part of the book will be a disappointment for some. However, Conversations has several qualities to recommend it, both as a study of Levinas’s philosophy as well as a work of Jewish philosophy in its own right.
Let me get my main criticism of this book out of the way. My main concern has less to do with its content — with any of Saint Cheron’s arguments or interpretive theses about Levinas’s philosophy — and more with how its content is presented. The book’s title makes it sound as though it is a collection of interviews, one akin to Jennifer Robbins’s Is It Righteous to Be?, with a special focus on interviews conducted in the last decade of Levinas’s life. In fact, Saint Cheron’s interviews make up only a small part of the book, roughly its first twenty-five pages, starting on page thirteen and ending on page thirty-eight.This will disappoint some readers. It has become a cliché to call attention to the obscurity of Levinas’s prose, but the fact remains that his writings are extremely challenging. He was often more direct in interviews, and they have become an invaluable tool for disambiguating claims he makes in works such as Totality and Infinity and Otherwise than Being.