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Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Perry, Bliss
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Perry, Bliss:
Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Taschenbuch

2007, ISBN: 1406745731, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Versandkosten:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9781406745733

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: DODO PR, 116 Seiten, L=216mm, B=140mm, H=7mm, Gew.=154gr, [GR: 24410 - TB/Sport/Allgemeines, Lexika, Handbücher], [SW: - Sports & Recreation], Kartoniert/Broschiert, Klappentext: POOLS AND RIPPLES POOLS AND RIPPLES FISHING ESS ATS By BLISS PERRY BOSTON LITTLE, BROWN, AND COMPANY 1927 DEDICATION To the friends who have fished with me on many a brook and lake and river of the North Country especially the Lamcrille and the Magalloway the Margaree, the Marteau Lakes and the Miramichi CONTENTS THE AUTHORS APOLOGY . . . . ix FISHING WITH A WORM 3 FISHING WITH A FLY 31 REVISITING A RIVER 63 THE AUTHORS APOLOGY FIRST of all, may the author be forgiven for allowing a photograph of himself to be used as the frontispiece of this book The irony of the situation lies in his inveterate prejudice against fishermen who stop to pose for their picture when they might at least be trying to land another fish. But in this instance the author had not the re motest idea that he was being snapped by the camera of a fellow fisherman, his atten tion being fully occupied in striking a land locked salmon that had strayed down from Parmachenee Lake into the Big Magallo way. The salmon proved to be a small one, but he took the fly in such a royal fashion that his captor was for the moment ob livious of everything else in this world. Hence comes whatever virtue there may be found in the photograph. The first essay in this collection, Fishing with a Worm is reprinted by the courteous permission of the Houghton POOLS AND RIPPLES Mifflin Company from a volume of essays entitled The Amateur Spirit. The essay had already appeared in the Atlantic for May 1904, and was published later in that year as a tiny booklet, which has survived sev eral printings. The first issue of this book let, with a white jacket bearing the motto, O ye Whales, bless ye the Lord praise him, and magnify him for ever is nowprized, I am told, by collectors of angling books. I have even been assured by some enthusiastic brothers of the angle that Fishing with a Worm is a classic but I fear that their notion of a classic is a short treatise, bearing a well-known title, and very rarely read. Fishing with a Fly was first printed in the Atlantic in May 1925. It may have been marked by many lapses from good taste, but of two of these, at least, I was soon made acutely conscious. I had re ferred, most inconsiderately, to an Italian fisherman in Cape Breton as a bootlegger and a Dago. The first epithet was in exact, and the second was ill-chosen. Signor M THE AUTHORS APOLOGY M., as he promptly informed me, and I take his word with pleasure, is not a bootlegger at all, but a wine merchant. For the unfortunate word, Dago, which I thought I was using affectionately and not in any derogatory sense, I have now sub stituted countryman of Saint Francis, Savonarola, and Mussolini 1 No briefer phrase than that can express my admiration for Signor M. s skill with the rod and I am sorry that I ever hurt his feelings. The other mistake made in that essay and it still stands unconnected was to describe a man whose name I did not know, fishing a river whose name I did not men tion, as the worst fisherman in the world I straightway received a very sharp letter from a gentleman who thought that he was the person described. He may have been, for it is hard to believe that there are two of that kind. Yet I have very recently been assured that the habitual salmon fishers on a certain river are now divided into two camps, one believing that X. and the other as stoutly maintaining xi POOLS AND RIPPLES that Y. was the man whom themagazine fellow had in mind. I hereby apologize to both X. and Y., though I am confident that I never saw one of them and may never have seen the other. It looks as if there were more claimants to the title of the worst fisherman in the world than I innocently supposed was possible. For still another passage in Fishing with a Fly I do not apologize, although it seems that I gave offense to some ex pert naturalists... POOLS AND RIPPLES POOLS AND RIPPLES FISHING ESS ATS By BLISS PERRY BOSTON LITTLE, BROWN, AND COMPANY 1927 DEDICATION To the friends who have fished with me on many a brook and lake and river of the North Country especially the Lamcrille and the Magalloway the Margaree, the Marteau Lakes and the Miramichi CONTENTS THE AUTHORS APOLOGY . . . . ix FISHING WITH A WORM 3 FISHING WITH A FLY 31 REVISITING A RIVER 63 THE AUTHORS APOLOGY FIRST of all, may the author be forgiven for allowing a photograph of himself to be used as the frontispiece of this book The irony of the situation lies in his inveterate prejudice against fishermen who stop to pose for their picture when they might at least be trying to land another fish. But in this instance the author had not the re motest idea that he was being snapped by the camera of a fellow fisherman, his atten tion being fully occupied in striking a land locked salmon that had strayed down from Parmachenee Lake into the Big Magallo way. The salmon proved to be a small one, but he took the fly in such a royal fashion that his captor was for the moment ob livious of everything else in this world. Hence comes whatever virtue there may be found in the photograph. The first essay in this collection, Fishing with a Worm is reprinted by the courteous permission of the Houghton POOLS AND RIPPLES Mifflin Company from a volume of essays entitled The Amateur Spirit. The essay had already appeared in the Atlantic for May 1904, and was published later in that year as a tiny booklet, which has survived sev eral printings. The first issue of this book let, with a white jacket bearing the motto, O ye Whales, bless ye the Lord praise him, and magnify him for ever is nowprized, I am told, by collectors of angling books. I have even been assured by some enthusiastic brothers of the angle that Fishing with a Worm is a classic but I fear that their notion of a classic is a short treatise, bearing a well-known title, and very rarely read. Fishing with a Fly was first printed in the Atlantic in May 1925. It may have been marked by many lapses from good taste, but of two of these, at least, I was soon made acutely conscious. I had re ferred, most inconsiderately, to an Italian fisherman in Cape Breton as a bootlegger and a Dago. The first epithet was in exact, and the second was ill-chosen. Signor M THE AUTHORS APOLOGY M., as he promptly informed me, and I take his word with pleasure, is not a bootlegger at all, but a wine merchant. For the unfortunate word, Dago, which I thought I was using affectionately and not in any derogatory sense, I have now sub stituted countryman of Saint Francis, Savonarola, and Mussolini 1 No briefer phrase than that can express my admiration for Signor M. s skill with the rod and I am sorry that I ever hurt his feelings. The other mistake made in that essay and it still stands unconnected was to describe a man whose name I did not know, fishing a river whose name I did not men tion, as the worst fisherman in the world I straightway received a very sharp letter from a gentleman who thought that he was the person described. He may have been, for it is hard to believe that there are two of that kind. Yet I have very recently been assured that the habitual salmon fishers on a certain river are now divided into two camps, one believing that X. and the other as stoutly maintaining xi POOLS AND RIPPLES that Y. was the man whom themagazine fellow had in mind. I hereby apologize to both X. and Y., though I am confident that I never saw one of them and may never have seen the other. It looks as if there were more claimants to the title of the worst fisherman in the world than I innocently supposed was possible. For still another passage in Fishing with a Fly I do not apologize, although it seems that I gave offense to some ex pert naturalists...

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Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Bliss Perry
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Bliss Perry:
Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Taschenbuch

1927, ISBN: 1406745731

ID: 1170667945

[EAN: 9781406745733], Neubuch, [PU: Holmes Press], BRAND NEW PRINT ON DEMAND., Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays, Bliss Perry, POOLS AND RIPPLES POOLS AND RIPPLES FISHING ESS ATS By BLISS PERRY BOSTON LITTLE, BROWN, AND COMPANY 1927 DEDICATION To the friends who have fished with me on many a brook and lake and river of the North Country especially the Lamcrille and the Magalloway the Margaree, the Marteau Lakes and the Miramichi CONTENTS THE AUTHORS APOLOGY . . . . ix FISHING WITH A WORM 3 FISHING WITH A FLY 31 REVISITING A RIVER 63 THE AUTHORS APOLOGY FIRST of all, may the author be forgiven for allowing a photograph of himself to be used as the frontispiece of this book The irony of the situation lies in his inveterate prejudice against fishermen who stop to pose for their picture when they might at least be trying to land another fish. But in this instance the author had not the re motest idea that he was being snapped by the camera of a fellow fisherman, his atten tion being fully occupied in striking a land locked salmon that had strayed down from Parmachenee Lake into the Big Magallo way. The salmon proved to be a small one, but he took the fly in such a royal fashion that his captor was for the moment ob livious of everything else in this world. Hence comes whatever virtue there may be found in the photograph. The first essay in this collection, Fishing with a Worm is reprinted by the courteous permission of the Houghton POOLS AND RIPPLES Mifflin Company from a volume of essays entitled The Amateur Spirit. The essay had already appeared in the Atlantic for May 1904, and was published later in that year as a tiny booklet, which has survived sev eral printings. The first issue of this book let, with a white jacket bearing the motto, O ye Whales, bless ye the Lord praise him, and magnify him for ever is nowprized, I am told, by collectors of angling books. I have even been assured by some enthusiastic brothers of the angle that Fishing with a Worm is a classic but I fear that their notion of a classic is a short treatise, bearing a well-known title, and very rarely read. Fishing with a Fly was first printed in the Atlantic in May 1925. It may have been marked by many lapses from good taste, but of two of these, at least, I was soon made acutely conscious. I had re ferred, most inconsiderately, to an Italian fisherman in Cape Breton as a bootlegger and a Dago. The first epithet was in exact, and the second was ill-chosen. Signor M THE AUTHORS APOLOGY M., as he promptly informed me, and I take his word with pleasure, is not a bootlegger at all, but a wine merchant. For the unfortunate word, Dago, which I thought I was using affectionately and not in any derogatory sense, I have now sub stituted countryman of Saint Francis, Savonarola, and Mussolini 1 No briefer phrase than that can express my admiration for Signor M. s skill with the rod and I am sorry that I ever hurt his feelings. The other mistake made in that essay and it still stands unconnected was to describe a man whose name I did not know, fishing a river whose name I did not men tion, as the worst fisherman in the world I straightway received a very sharp letter from a gentleman who thought that he was the person described. He may have been, for it is hard to believe that there are two of that kind. Yet I have very recently been assured that the habitual salmon fishers on a certain river are now divided into two camps, one believing that X. and the other as stoutly maintaining xi POOLS AND RIPPLES that Y. was the man whom themagazine fellow had in mind. I hereby apologize to both X. and Y., though I am confident that I never saw one of them and may never have seen the other. It looks as if there were more claimants to the title of the worst fisherman in the world than I innocently supposed was possible. For still another passage in Fishing with a Fly I do not apologize, although it seems that I gave offense to some ex pert naturalists.

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Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Bliss Perry
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Bliss Perry:
Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Taschenbuch

2007, ISBN: 1406745731

ID: 1150375499

[EAN: 9781406745733], Neubuch, Print on Demand. POOLS AND RIPPLES POOLS AND RIPPLES FISHING ESS ATS By BLISS PERRY BOSTON LITTLE, BROWN, AND COMPANY 1927 DEDICATION To the friends who have fished with me on many a brook and lake and river of the North Country especially the Lamcrille and the Magalloway the Margaree, the Marteau Lakes and the Miramichi CONTENTS THE AUTHORS APOLOGY . . . . ix FISHING WITH A WORM 3 FISHING WITH A FLY 31 REVISITING A RIVER 63 THE AUTHORS APOLOGY FIRST of all, may the author be forgiven for allowing a photograph of himself to be used as the frontispiece of this book The irony of the situation lies in his inveterate prejudice against fishermen who stop to pose for their picture when they might at least be trying to land another fish. But in this instance the author had not the re motest idea that he was being snapped by the camera of a fellow fisherman, his atten tion being fully occupied in striking a land locked salmon that had strayed down from Parmachenee Lake into the Big Magallo way. The salmon proved to be a small one, but he took the fly in such a royal fashion that his captor was for the moment ob livious of everything else in this world. Hence comes whatever virtue there may be found in the photograph. The first essay in this collection, Fishing with a Worm is reprinted by the courteous permission of the Houghton POOLS AND RIPPLES Mifflin Company from a volume of essays entitled The Amateur Spirit. The essay had already appeared in the Atlantic for May 1904, and was published later in that year as a tiny booklet, which has survived sev eral printings. The first issue of this book let, with a white jacket bearing the motto, O ye Whales, bless ye the Lord praise him, and magnify him for ever is nowprized, I am told, by collectors of angling books. I have even been assured by some enthusiastic brothers of the angle that Fishing with a Worm is a classic but I fear that their notion of a classic is a short treatise, bearing a well-known title, and very rarely read. Fishing with a Fly was first printed in the Atlantic in May 1925. It may have been marked by many lapses from good taste, but of two of these, at least, I was soon made acutely conscious. I had re ferred, most inconsiderately, to an Italian fisherman in Cape Breton as a bootlegger and a Dago. The first epithet was in exact, and the second was ill-chosen. Signor M THE AUTHORS APOLOGY M., as he promptly informed me, and I take his word with pleasure, is not a bootlegger at all, but a wine merchant. For the unfortunate word, Dago, which I thought I was using affectionately and not in any derogatory sense, I have now sub stituted countryman of Saint Francis, Savonarola, and Mussolini 1 No briefer phrase than that can express my admiration for Signor M. s skill with the rod and I am sorry that I ever hurt his feelings. The other mistake made in that essay and it still stands unconnected was to describe a man whose name I did not know, fishing a river whose name I did not men tion, as the worst fisherman in the world I straightway received a very sharp letter from a gentleman who thought that he was the person described. He may have been, for it is hard to believe that there are two of that kind. Yet I have very recently been assured that the habitual salmon fishers on a certain river are now divided into two camps, one believing that X. and the other as stoutly maintaining xi POOLS AND RIPPLES that Y. was the man whom themagazine fellow had in mind. I hereby apologize to both X. and Y., though I am confident that I never saw one of them and may never have seen the other. It looks as if there were more claimants to the title of the worst fisherman in the world than I innocently supposed was possible. For still another passage in Fishing with a Fly I do not apologize, although it seems that I gave offense to some ex pert naturalists. 116 pages.

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(*) Derzeit vergriffen bedeutet, dass dieser Titel momentan auf keiner der angeschlossenen Plattform verfügbar ist.
Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Perry, Bliss
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Perry, Bliss:
Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays - Taschenbuch

1927, ISBN: 9781406745733

[ED: Taschenbuch], [PU: DODO PR], POOLS AND RIPPLES POOLS AND RIPPLES FISHING ESS ATS By BLISS PERRY BOSTON LITTLE, BROWN, AND COMPANY 1927 DEDICATION To the friends who have fished with me on many a brook and lake and river of the North Country especially the Lamcrille and the Magalloway the Margaree, the Marteau Lakes and the Miramichi CONTENTS THE AUTHORS APOLOGY . . . . ix FISHING WITH A WORM 3 FISHING WITH A FLY 31 REVISITING A RIVER 63 THE AUTHORS APOLOGY FIRST of all, may the author be forgiven for allowing a photograph of himself to be used as the frontispiece of this book The irony of the situation lies in his inveterate prejudice against fishermen who stop to pose for their picture when they might at least be trying to land another fish. But in this instance the author had not the re motest idea that he was being snapped by the camera of a fellow fisherman, his atten tion being fully occupied in striking a land locked salmon that had strayed down from Parmachenee Lake into the Big Magallo way. The salmon proved to be a small one, but he took the fly in such a royal fashion that his captor was for the moment ob livious of everything else in this world. Hence comes whatever virtue there may be found in the photograph. The first essay in this collection, Fishing with a Worm is reprinted by the courteous permission of the Houghton POOLS AND RIPPLES Mifflin Company from a volume of essays entitled The Amateur Spirit. The essay had already appeared in the Atlantic for May 1904, and was published later in that year as a tiny booklet, which has survived sev eral printings. The first issue of this book let, with a white jacket bearing the motto, O ye Whales, bless ye the Lord praise him, and magnify him for ever is nowprized, I am told, by collectors of angling books. I have even been assured by some enthusiastic brothers of the angle that Fishing with a Worm is a classic but I fear that their notion of a classic is a short treatise, bearing a well-known title, and very rarely read. Fishing with a Fly was first printed in the Atlantic in May 1925. It may have been marked by many lapses from good taste, but of two of these, at least, I was soon made acutely conscious. I had re ferred, most inconsiderately, to an Italian fisherman in Cape Breton as a bootlegger and a Dago. The first epithet was in exact, and the second was ill-chosen. Signor M THE AUTHORS APOLOGY M., as he promptly informed me, and I take his word with pleasure, is not a bootlegger at all, but a wine merchant. For the unfortunate word, Dago, which I thought I was using affectionately and not in any derogatory sense, I have now sub stituted countryman of Saint Francis, Savonarola, and Mussolini 1 No briefer phrase than that can express my admiration for Signor M. s skill with the rod and I am sorry that I ever hurt his feelings. The other mistake made in that essay and it still stands unconnected was to describe a man whose name I did not know, fishing a river whose name I did not men tion, as the worst fisherman in the world I straightway received a very sharp letter from a gentleman who thought that he was the person described. He may have been, for it is hard to believe that there are two of that kind. Yet I have very recently been assured that the habitual salmon fishers on a certain river are now divided into two camps, one believing that X. and the other as stoutly maintaining xi POOLS AND RIPPLES that Y. was the man whom themagazine fellow had in mind. I hereby apologize to both X. and Y., though I am confident that I never saw one of them and may never have seen the other. It looks as if there were more claimants to the title of the worst fisherman in the world than I innocently supposed was possible. For still another passage in Fishing with a Fly I do not apologize, although it seems that I gave offense to some ex pert naturalists... Versandfertig in 6-10 Tagen

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Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays

POOLS AND RIPPLES POOLS AND RIPPLES FISHING ESS ATS By BLISS PERRY BOSTON LITTLE, BROWN, AND COMPANY 1927 DEDICATION To the friends who have fished with me on many a brook and lake and river of the North Country especially the Lamcrille and the Magalloway the Margaree, the Marteau Lakes and the Miramichi CONTENTS THE AUTHORS APOLOGY . . . . ix FISHING WITH A WORM 3 FISHING WITH A FLY 31 REVISITING A RIVER 63 THE AUTHORS APOLOGY FIRST of all, may the author be forgiven for allowing a photograph of himself to be used as the frontispiece of this book The irony of the situation lies in his inveterate prejudice against fishermen who stop to pose for their picture when they might at least be trying to land another fish. But in this instance the author had not the re motest idea that he was being snapped by the camera of a fellow fisherman, his atten tion being fully occupied in striking a land locked salmon that had strayed down from Parmachenee Lake into the Big Magallo way. The salmon proved to be a small one, but he took the fly in such a royal fashion that his captor was for the moment ob livious of everything else in this world. Hence comes whatever virtue there may be found in the photograph. The first essay in this collection, Fishing with a Worm is reprinted by the courteous permission of the Houghton POOLS AND RIPPLES Mifflin Company from a volume of essays entitled The Amateur Spirit. The essay had already appeared in the Atlantic for May 1904, and was published later in that year as a tiny booklet, which has survived sev eral printings. The first issue of this book let, with a white jacket bearing the motto, O ye Whales, bless ye the Lord praise him, and magnify him for ever is nowprized, I am told, by collectors of angling books. I have even been assured by some enthusiastic brothers of the angle that Fishing with a Worm is a classic but I fear that their notion of a classic is a short treatise, bearing a well-known title, and very rarely read. Fishing with a Fly was first printed in the Atlantic in May 1925. It may have been marked by many lapses from good taste, but of two of these, at least, I was soon made acutely conscious. I had re ferred, most inconsiderately, to an Italian fisherman in Cape Breton as a bootlegger and a Dago. The first epithet was in exact, and the second was ill-chosen. Signor M THE AUTHORS APOLOGY M., as he promptly informed me, and I take his word with pleasure, is not a bootlegger at all, but a wine merchant. For the unfortunate word, Dago, which I thought I was using affectionately and not in any derogatory sense, I have now sub stituted countryman of Saint Francis, Savonarola, and Mussolini 1 No briefer phrase than that can express my admiration for Signor M. s skill with the rod and I am sorry that I ever hurt his feelings. The other mistake made in that essay and it still stands unconnected was to describe a man whose name I did not know, fishing a river whose name I did not men tion, as the worst fisherman in the world I straightway received a very sharp letter from a gentleman who thought that he was the person described. He may have been, for it is hard to believe that there are two of that kind. Yet I have very recently been assured that the habitual salmon fishers on a certain river are now divided into two camps, one believing that X. and the other as stoutly maintaining xi POOLS AND RIPPLES that Y. was the man whom themagazine fellow had in mind. I hereby apologize to both X. and Y., though I am confident that I never saw one of them and may never have seen the other. It looks as if there were more claimants to the title of the worst fisherman in the world than I innocently supposed was possible. For still another passage in Fishing with a Fly I do not apologize, although it seems that I gave offense to some ex pert naturalists...

Detailangaben zum Buch - Pools and Ripples - Fishing Essays


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781406745733
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1406745731
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2007
Herausgeber: DODO PR
116 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,154 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 22.11.2007 20:46:15
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 15.10.2011 12:58:52
ISBN/EAN: 1406745731

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
1-4067-4573-1, 978-1-4067-4573-3


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