They both laughed and drank to each other; they had never tasted sweeter liquor in all their lives. And in that moment they fell so deeply in love that their hearts would never be divided. So the destiny of Tristram and Isolde was ordained. Thomas Malory
Whoso pulleth out this sword of this stone and anvil, is rightwise king born of all England. Inscription, 7
This prophecy is what opens the door for Arthur to claim his birthright of the crown. Arthur pulls the sword from the stone with the intention of giving it to his foster brother Kay. He has no idea of its implication, or of his fate. This acts lays the foundation of Arthur’s chief characteristic – he is first a man, and then a King, which seemingly separates him from the other lesser kings of England. The pulling of the sword from the stone makes Arthur High King, although he already has a legitimate claim to the throne. A case of mistaken identity, one of the reoccurring motifs throughout the text, prompts the Kings of the North to declare war on Arthur. They claim he is not of noble birth, and is…
So please, oh please, we beg, we pray, go throw your TV set away, and in its place you can install, a lovely bookshelf on the wall.
As a boarding school student, Roald Dahl (born September 13, 1916) and his classmates would sometimes receive test batches of new choclates from the Cadbury company. Dahl’s childhood desire was to create a chocolate bar that would win the approval of Mr. Cadbury—that dream inspired Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.