Walking in Mind

A Trail of Thoughts

Off The Path

Here you will find a list of selected links or references related to my posts.

A Summer Morning, A Question (June 12, 2017)

The epigraph is from John Berger’s Pig Earth (Vintage, 1979).

Via Artis (April 5, 2017)

The opening quote is taken from page 8 of W. G. Sebald’s Vertigo (Vintage, 2002)

The Colour of What Matters (March 15, 2017)

John Berger’s story Once In Europa features in the collection Once In Europa (Vintage, 1987).

Trail Music: Track 7 (November 9, 2015)

For a detailed account of Cornish emigration, see two books by Philip Payton:

The Cornish Overseas (Alexander Associates, 1999)

Cornwall: A History (Cornwall Editions Limited, 2004)

Regarding the specific links between Cornwall and Mexico, see Cornwall and Hidalgo: An Enduring Connection (San Ángel Ediciones, S.A., Lomas de Chapultepec, Mexico)

R.S. Hawker’s poem, The Cornish Emigrant’s Song can be found in Voices from West Barbary: An Anthology of Anglo-Cornish Poetry 1549-1928. Edited by Alan M Kent (Francis Bootle Publishers, 2000)

All Souls’ Day (November 2, 2015)

Charles Causley, Collected Poems 1951-2000 (Picador, 2000)

More information about Jim Causley and the recording Cypress Well that features On All Souls’ Day can be found here: http://www.jimcausley.co.uk

In The Company Of Animals (March 24, 2015)

The paper by Angela Freeman and James Hare on the infrasonic sounds emitted by peacock trains can be found here: http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0003347215000391

A Short Walk By The Crooked River (January 9, 2015)

Helen Macdonald, H is for Hawk (Jonathan Cape, 2014)

Pablo Neruda’s poem Demasiados Nombres (Too Many Names) was first published in his collection Estravagario. Here you will find the original with an English translation.

Waymarks: 1 (December 7, 2014)

Helen Macdonald, H is for Hawk (Jonathan Cape, 2014)

Nan Shepherd, The Living Mountain (Canongate, 2008)

The Wolfless Years appears on Chris Wood’s 2013 CD None The Wiser.

Remnants (July 11, 2014)

Kathleen Jamie’s poem The Wishing Tree is part of her collection entitled The Tree House (Picador, 2004).

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