excerpt from 'The Twenty-three years, or the late way of life' pp. 178-179 (94 words)

excerpt from 'The Twenty-three years, or the late way of life' pp. 178-179 (94 words)

part of

The Twenty-three years, or the late way of life

original language

urn:iso:std:iso:639:ed-3:eng

in pages

178-179

type

text excerpt

encoded value

The city in the 1920s had many “Characters”. Most of them were harmless enough and caused no trouble to anyone. They were unemployable for various reasons both mental and physical and had no fixed homes [.]

[…]

 

The “Tin Whistle Man” was a tall old soldier who played a tin whistle at the Kirkgate entrance to the Market on Friday and Saturday nights. He was always accompanied by a very small old woman who held a tin mug for coppers for which they always said a polite “Thank you”. 

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excerpt from 'The Twenty-three years, or the late way of life' pp. 178-179 (94 words)

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reported in source

1535549135746

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