It's been more than a century since the ill-fated RMS Titanic hit an iceberg on her maiden voyage, falling to the Atlantic seabed where the hull still rests today. More than 1,500 died on 14 April 1912 making it one of the most tragic maritime disasters of all time. Yet their memory is kept alive, since its journey has been depicted in numerous works of popular culture, including books, folk songs, films, exhibits, and memorials.
The originals of these two pages (numbered 192 and 193 on the recto and verso of a single sheet of ordinary paper)...
She looked from the 9th floor in the cross street of Virrey del Pino and Superí, with a green tea in hand and barefoot.
At first I assumed it was the motion. | The stomach lurch as I felt my way | along flickering hallways |
The ships of state lay mucked afoul and in black water listing.
He calls her again: ‘I can’t stop thinking of you. I need to see you.’ And she incredulous...
“I just want to get to Fort Kent to see the foliage,” Kenneth said with a lack of affect, and a stony facial expression.
They call it Friends Group. But there are no friends, and there is no group. Just me, a state-funded Social Worker...
It is from here that I send her all my love, | Addis to the source of the Nile | To the Bride of the Med
Whereas in some areas of Greece men can sing about the dead – mainly mythical accounts of the death of local heroes.
“Thus, I’m fighting for myself when I ask you to stop” said the last sentence of the letter.
This issue was brought to you with the gracious support of our Patreons:
We are, have been, and always will be ad-free and independent. However, running a magazine is a tough job, and we appreciate all the help we can get. In return, we offer exclusive behind-the-scenes content and rewards!