Ronald Blythe - Quotes

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Death used to announce itself in the thick of life but now people drag on so long it sometimes seems that we are reaching the stage when we may have to announce ourselves to death. It is as though one needs a special strength to die, and not a final weakness. ---->>>

To be old is to be part of a huge and ordinary multitude... the reason why old age was venerated in the past was because it was extraordinary. ---->>>

As for the British churchman, he goes to church as he goes to the bathroom, with the minimum of fuss and no explanation if he can help it. ---->>>

The ordinariness of living to be old is too novel a thing to appreciate. ---->>>

He longed to be lost but he couldn't bear not to be found. ---->>>


Nationality: English
Born: 11-06, 1922
Birthplace: Acton, Suffolk
Occupation: Writer

Ronald George Blythe, CBE (born 6 November 1922) is an English writer, essayist and editor, best known for his work Akenfield: Portrait of an English Village (1969), an account of agricultural life in Suffolk from the turn of the century to the 1960s. He writes a long-running and considerably praised weekly column in the Church Times entitled Word from Wormingford (wikipedia)