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... I've inspected three railway tunnels and choked at fumes in the local oil harbour, as well as battled bridge & tunnel management systems. Also read several books (though not enough to make a dent in the to-read-pile, it keeps regenerating), John le Carré rocks. "Written In Bones" arrived in less than a week, not the 30-40 weeks that amazon.ca led me to believe. I missed out on "Iron Sky" due to two of those tunnels but hope to be able to catch "The Avengers". And yesterday I had a lot of fun watching the local techno-students' parade, Chalmers-cortegen, which I've only seen once before. I'm never in town on Valborg!

Now the tempreature has finally crept above 15 degrees C there's a thick haze of BBQ smoke over the neighourhood. Something I hope to explore to greater olfactory and gustatory satisfaction in October when we go to South Africa.

But first, lots more episodes of "The Mentalist", my current obsession!
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Two weeks ago I went to Stockholm to take part of what an internet dictionary calls an estate inventory. An old SF fan who was very prominent in the 60s has died and bequeathed a large sum of money to, among others, one of the clubs I'm a member of, Club Cosmos. I went as representative of the board. We had anticipated some strife and litigation over the will but that didn't happen, everyone was calm and civilised and the Arne Sjögren Memorial Fund is go.

Afterwards we went to his flat. I'm just saying, before I die I'm gonna CLEAN and PURGE and not leave a mess like that... Also I will not start smoking. I snatched some books for the memorial fund prize collection, and then went home. Yes, another there-and-back-again day in Sthlm. Just as cold as always, too.

***

It took me two and a half days to read "Tinker Tailor" -- what a brilliant book! And what a tour de force performance by Alec Guinness! It's like le Carré wrote the book after watching him in the TV series. Then I watched the new movie again and found it sadly lacking. What other le Carré books should I read then? There's quite a lot of them.

***

I won't go to Eastercon this year (it's in two weeks) or Swecon in October (we're going to Southafrica that very weekend). So to make up for lost fannish activities, maybe I should go to Return of the Ring? They had a big ad in the latest SFX, a whole page full. I don't think anyone else from these parts is going.

***

Last, we went to see "John Carter of Mars" yesterday. The BBC called it "deadly dull" and that was very harsh of them. It actually was quite a lot of fun! Stunning landscapes, fun characters, fairytale kind of story (it IS a century old) and good actors. The only bad part was the 3D which was completely flat. Why do they insist on slapping on 3D when the movie is in 2D? Keep it flat then! Anyway, a rollicking good romp it was, and then we got out and looked up at red Mars glaring at us from the night sky.

spyglass

Mar. 2nd, 2012 08:45 am
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Yesterday I went to see National Theatre's "A Comedy of Errors", starring Lenny Henry. It was set in modern-day London, with the visiting Syracusians being Nigerians. At first it jarred a bit, hearing Shakespeare's words coming from sharply dressed mobsters, but then it became hilarious. Hi-la-ri-our! Many laugh-out-loud moments! If you have the opportunity, go see it.

Speaking of which, they're re-broadcasting "Frankenstein" in June and July, one each as it were. In the one I saw the monster was played by Benedict Cumberbatch so why not see a performance where Johnny Lee Miller is the monster? If you haven't seen that one either, go see it!

***

I just finished watching the old "Tinker, Tailor" TV series, the one with Alec Guinness. I saw it when it was on Swedish TV in 1982 was it? right before they showed "Secret Army", anyway. I don't suppose I got much of it but I thought it was really good. And it still is! Not least because it's got Alec Guinness in it. Ooo! Also a long interview with David Cornwell/John le Carré as extra stuff.

It's remarkable how the same source material, le Carré's book, can produce two radically different screen version. Granted, the TV series is seven 42-minute-episodes long and the recent movie is... movie length, but apart from key plot moments they tell very different stories. Which means I must read the book to see if the screen versions have derived their materials directly from it, that is, if it is twice as much as either of the screen stories.

Oh no, yet another book to read! As if I don't have too many already... I looked in at the library yesterday but gosh darn it, I don't think they even have an English language crime/thriller section. I couldn't find it, anyway. Plus, it's shutting down for refurbishment on Sunday. Also, most material is spread out on the branch libraries so if you want something you'll have to pre-order and then maybe get it in a few days, you can't just go in and hope to find it. D'oh. Maybe I should give that iPad library loan thingy a try.

***

This week I've been out on two field assignments, one up the coast in glorious sunshine and so much heat it got sweaty (yay, spring), the other just around the corner in a former hospital park now largely inhabited by children. I kid you not, therer were little screaming children everywhere! Three schools and two daycares in one small area. Plus dogs galore. Had to hose down my boots afterwards, to clean off the dog shit. Yuck.
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On Saturday I went to see "Götterdämmerung" with my Wagner-geek friend. It was totally awesome! What amazing singers! Six hours (with two imtermissions) of bombastic, strident music -- in the very best sense of the words -- and forceful singing. Brünnhilde is my new hero. Well heroine. And Jay Hunter Morris made his Siegfried act just like a brash 17yr-old, so cute. Not a word you usually associate with that character, I suppose. Oh, and Eric Owens's Alberich...

It was awesome!

Now to see how the New York critics blast this production, as they did with "Siegfried"...

***

I recently finished Umberto Eco's "The Prague Cemetery" or whatever it's called in English -- my first Swedish translation of one of his books. It's a novel about 19th century Europe and the hate movements running through it like bile-green threads. It's actually more like a collation of some of the wilder fantasies about Jews (also Freemasons and Jesuits, cause they're kinda like the Jews aren't they) and how they're about to ruin everything. The mind boggles at the utter lunacy these people got up to! Jaw-dropping! And of course, the "sequel" to this book is the Elders of Zion protocols, of much infamy.

Read it!

***

Last weekend the tolkienists had a small but cosy get-together with the theme C S Lewis. It was really cold and sunny, with sparkling, squeaking snow underfoot. It would have been just right to go out for a walk in the forest and find some lamp-post to gather round... but it was too cold. So we ate and talked and then watched the Moria scenes in LotR on bluray -- oooh, it's still a most impressive movie. Time to see them again, yes?

Speaking of tolkienists, there's the Scandinavian Sci-Fi Fair here on 1 April, where we should attend and spread PR and goodwill ahead of the Hobbit movie. Then there's a big happening in England in August that it would be great to attend, if it doesn't clash with our next school get-together. Also Eastercon, which isn't tolkienist but it's in England, and it's big. There won't be any "Doctor Who" season premiere this time, though, as that show is currently on hold. And I won't be able to watch it whenever it starts because of stupid FBI stupidly shutting down Megaupload and other services. Boooh. Catch some real criminals instead, FBI. What about the war on drugs?

***

Coming up on Lent, and time to do good deeds. I'm not very good at that but I'm going to repeat the collection we did here at work before Christmas, money for charities and stuff for the nearby charity shop. Also a good opportunity to maybe clear out some of my clutter. Not much hope for that, though, there's simply too much of it. Better not look at it, that way it doesn't bother me.

***

And last but far from least, I learn that one of my oldest friends is getting married. Congratulations, A and H! Live long and prosper!
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Winter solstice! And I'm playing my xmas playlist all day long; it contains goodies like this one, "Scary Solstice" and... The Goodies. Thanks Tribs!

Last night I saw "Sherlock Holmes 2" again, whee. Anything I might say about it would be a spoiler so I won't. Soooo haaaaaard to keep mum! Next up: "Tinker, Tailor". I loved the Alec Guinness TV show though I don't remember much, other than this guy who turned up in another show that Swedish TV sent some time later: Albert in "Secret Army".

There's been so much work lately, all the deadlines piling up together. But then, after the holidays, there will be practically nothing. Our work load in a nutshell! Consultants can't plan ahead more than a month or two because of this ketchup effect. It's the same every year, and somehow we manage to keep ourselves occupied. At least there's no snow this year so we don't have to wait until March to go out and look at the ground.

Speaking of work, last week Mithlond went on a shikar, ie a book hunt. We go to a used book store and hoover it for goodies, and then go to a café or pub and gloat. This year I found an old book called "Bergslagernas Järnvägsaktiebolad 1872-1922", with many of the places I have visited when inspecting railroad rock cuts. Fantastic!

Ooh, and I just saw the "Hobbit" trailer. Also fantastic!
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Just read my latest entry... hm, where did all the line breaks go? Impossible to read! Sorry, it wasn't meant to be an exercise in joycianism.

Anyway, after a week of relative rest it was back on the track last week! This time we went to Oskarshamn on the other side of Sweden, for a look at a short bit of track with very few trains. Only they'll be resuming passenger services now, today in fact, which is very unusual. Otherwise the norm is to cancel services.

Anyway, this last bit of inspection we got to use what we have always wanted to use: a railbike. Awesome! You get along quickly and easily and can even do mapping/inspecting without getting off it. When trains are due, you can easily lift it off the track. Plus it's fun! We even got some good publicity shots of us, posing under a gibbous moon.

Not quite as fun driving home through a blizzard at night, though... At times it was like driving through foam, in some 2nd Doctor adventure. Really nasty. We were doing something like 50 on a 120 km/hr motorway...

And now I have finally made Christmas cookies and watched "Sällskapsresan". The Yule season is thus officially inaugurated. But mostly I just watch and read various versions of Sherlock Holmes. Oh yes, and "Captain Alatriste" and another book by Pérez-Reverte, called "Dumasklubben" in Swedish. That was a really good book. Hopefully we will be able to find some more good books at the shikar on Saturday. You know, hunting the book in its natural habitat.

Oh yes, and we had a Christmas dinner thingy with Club Cosmos last week. Cold but nice. But here's a fun thing: at that meeting in Stockholm two Saturdays ago we discussed the possibility of a SF convention in Umeå and everyone got really excited about it. What a brilliant idea! Let's make it so right away! Then I came home and told the active members in Club Cosmos and was met by a unanimous and immediate "No!" Hm, seems we aren't very keen to broaden our horizons here... What a bunch of wet blankets!
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Here's something for all you weight conscious ppl out there: haha what?!

A concerted effort on Friday and Saturday got me through "The Anubis Gates" by Tim Powers, finally. Too much stuff to read, watch and listen to gets in the way of reading good books like this, it's a shame. There should be more time!

Also more time to do fiddly things with yarn and fingers. Yesterday the tolkienists had an arts&crafts get-together where the highlight was instruction in how to do nålbindning. Don't know if that word exists in any other form in any other language. One of the how-to books, in English, certainly didn't call it anything else. It's like extremely complicated crocheting using your thumb and a big needle. I managed to make big and complicated knots out of it, not the nice and orderly ribbon that I was supposed to. Oh dear!

And now it's Easter week, which means it's just _days_ until series six starts. Days! Oooooh!
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Här kommer en svenskspråkig motsvarighet till memen om BBC:s lista över 100 böcker man har eller inte har läst. Den är såklart ovetenskaplig och subjektiv, men den är åtminstone ett försök att approximera något slags svenskspråkig kanon. Den är baserad på en mängd liknande listor och listor över prisbelönta romaner. Inget verk efter 2005 har beaktats.

 

Instruktioner:

Kopiera listan till en anteckning. Sätt de böcker du har läst i fetstil. Markera med kursiv om du har läst boken i utdrag eller bara delvis. Tagga vänner om du vill, men tagga åtminstone mig!



Röda rummet av August Strindberg (1879)

Pengar av Victoria Benedictsson (1885)

Hemsöborna av August Strindberg (1887)

Gösta Berlings saga av Selma Lagerlöf (1891)

Inferno av August Strindberg (1897)

Jerusalem av Selma Lagerlöf (1902)

Doktor Glas av Hjalmar Söderberg (1905)

Kattresan av Ivar Arosenius (1909)

Den allvarsamma leken av Hjalmar Söderberg (1912)

Storhertigens finanser av Frank Heller (1915)

Markurells i Wadköping av Hjalmar Bergman (1919)

Selambs av Sigfrid Siwertz (1920)

Kvartetten som sprängdes av Birger Sjöberg (1924)

Åke och hans värld av Bertil Malmberg (1924)

Gäst hos verkligheten av Pär Lagerkvist (1925)

Löwensköldska ringen av Selma Lagerlöf (1925)

Clownen Jac av Hjalmar Bergman (1930)

Pettersson och Bendel av Waldemar Hammenhög (1931)

Bombi Bitt och jag av Fritiof Nilsson Piraten (1932)

Bock i örtagård av Fritiof Nilsson Piraten (1933)

Kvinnor och äppelträd av Moa Martinson (1933)

Nässlorna blomma av Harry Martinson (1935)

Jag, Lars Hård av Jan Fridegård (1935)

Mor gifter sig av Moa Martinson (1936)

Bokhandlaren som slutade bada av Fritiof Nilsson Piraten (1937)

Pelle Svanslös på äventyr av Gösta Knutsson (1939)

Bara en mor av Ivar Lo-Johansson (1939)

Trägudars land av Jan Fridegård (1940)

Kallocain av Karin Boye (1940)

Röde Orm av Frans G. Bengtsson (1941)

Rid i natt av Vilhelm Moberg (1941)

Dvärgen av Pär Lagerkvist (1944)

Pippi Långstrump av Astrid Lindgren (1945)

Strändernas svall av Eyvind Johnson (1946)

Nattens lekar av Stig Dagerman (1947)

Vägen till Klockrike av Harry Martinson (1948)

Bränt barn av Stig Dagerman (1948)

Trollkarlens hatt av Tove Jansson (1948)

Kastrullresan av Edith Unnerstad (1949)

Bröllopsbesvär av Stig Dagerman (1949)

Utvandrarna av Vilhelm Moberg (1949)

Barabbas av Pär Lagerkvist (1950)

Krakel Spektakel av Lennart Hellsing (1952)

Mio min mio av Astrid Lindgren (1954)

Ingen tobak, inget halleluja av Eric Lundqvist (1956)

Aniara av Harry Martinson (1956)  

Natt i marknadstältet av Lars Ahlin (1957)

Hans Nådes tid av Eyvind Johnson (1960)

Sokrates död av Lars Gyllensten (1960)

Mina drömmars stad av Per Anders Fogelström (1960)

Hugo och Josefin av Maria Gripe (1962)      

Din stund på jorden av Vilhelm Moberg (1963)

Sagor för barn över 18 år av Tage Danielsson (1964)

Pappan och havet av Tove Jansson (1965)

Den skrattande polisen av Sjöwall-Wahlöö (1968)

Vem älskar Yngve Frej? av Stig Claesson (1968)

Loranga, Masarin och Dartanjang av Barbro Lindgren (1969)

Åminne av Sven Delblanc (1970)

Sent i november av Tove Jansson (1970)

Jägarna på Karinhall av Carl-Henning Wijkmark (1972)

Häxringarna av Kerstin Ekman (1974)

Måndagarna med Fanny av Per Gunnar Evander (1974)

Barnens ö av P C Jersild (1976)

Jack av Ulf Lundell (1976)

Henrietta ska du också glömma av Stig Claesson (1977)

En biodlares död av Lars Gustafsson (1978)

Tordyveln flyger i skymningen av Maria Gripe (1978) 

Århundradets kärlekssaga av Märta Tikkanen (1978)

Musikanternas uttåg av Per Olov Enquist (1978)

Gentlemen av Klas Östergren (1980)

Ondskan av Jan Guillou (1981)

Efter floden av P C Jersild (1982)

Ormens väg på hälleberget av Torgny Lindgren (1982)

Juloratoriet av Göran Tunström (1983)

Merabs skönhet av Torgny Lindgren (1983)

Pannkakstårtan av Sven Nordqvist (1984)

Linnéa i målarens trädgård av Christina Björk / Lena Anderson (1985)

Simon och ekarna av Marianne Fredriksson (1985)

Tjuven av Göran Tunström (1986)

Hunden av Kerstin Ekman (1986)

Oktagon av Sven Christer Swahn (1986)

Vindspejare av Agneta Pleijel (1987)

Den store Blondino av Sture Dahlström (1987)

Den som vandrar om natten av Marianne Fredriksson (1988)

Om godheten av Willy Kyrklund (1988)

De sotarna! De sotarna! av Lars Ahlin (1990)

Kapten Nemos bibliotek av Per Olov Enquist (1991)

En komikers uppväxt av Jonas Gardell (1992)

Händelser vid vatten av Kerstin Ekman (1993)

Underbara kvinnor vid vatten av Monika Fagerholm (1994)

Rymdväktaren av Peter Nilson (1995)

Den tionde sånggudinnan av Carina Burman (1996)

Aprilhäxan av Majgull Axelsson (1997)        

Livläkarens besök av Per Olov Enquist (1999)

Populärmusik från Vittula av Mikael Niemi (2000)

I den röda damens slott av Lars Jakobson (2000)

Pölsan av Torgny Lindgren (2002)

Låt den rätte komma in av John Ajvide Lindqvist (2004)

Den amerikanska flickan av Monika Fagerholm (2005)

Gangsters av Klas Östergren (2005)

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Back from the wild wastes of Angered Centrum where I inspected a rock outcrop prior to building near it (possibly, in the future). Slightly wet but not very cold. Doe droppings.

On my iPad I have collected some free ibooks -- free because they're old enough to be out of copyright. So I'm finally reading "Sense and Sensibility", mainly to find out what on earth they're doing with all those reeds in one scene in the movie (no luck, that scene is not in the book). But it's quite funny! Who knew? Well, everyone else who has said "you must read Austen" and I promptly reply "shan't!" because that's how I operate. Anyway! "Elinor ageed to it all [a lengthy boring ramble], for she did not think he deserved the compliment of rational opposition." Ahahaha! *rim-shot*

Also, [info]jlsjlsjls says there is a second "Simon's Cat" book. Must have! meow

*tooot!*

Oct. 29th, 2010 12:39 pm
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Happy birthday to meeee! This also happened on this day in the Who-niverse. I'm celebrating with a good cup of coffee and a cinnamon roll, mmm. There was chocolate cake earlier. Then I'll go visit the parents and I hope everything will be allright when I arrive, not like last time I thought it would be OK and was met by a bleeding mother. Hope and faith!

Yesterday at the "book club" meeting M talked about Tim Powers. Must read more! I read "The Drawing of the Dark" recently and that was very good. A bit slow in the beginning but then it became a page-turner.

Still, I've got page-turners on my iPad. Lots of free books from Project Gutenberg to devour! Also "Middleman" which I got from [personal profile] therru a while back. I'm all stocked for potentially boring moments. Just bring them on!
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I have a new camera! My old camera has finally given up the ghost (in the machine) and I have been "forced" to get a new one -- a Canon Eos 500D. Woo! I spent all of yesterday playing with it, doing wide-angle and close-ups and all those settings you can fiddle with. Fun!

For the upcoming tolkienist party (30 september - 4 october) I plan to make picture postcards to sell in the shop I am in charge of. Those postcards I mean to be readily recognisable views of Göteborg, with amusing mis-labellings like "Turgon" for Gustav II Adolf and "The Girdle of Melian" for the main entrance of Liseberg. (Those of you planning to attend have now been spoiled!) For which I need a function camera, hence the recent purchase!

Like I would need an excuse...

Another purchase that needs to be done is Dorothy Sayers novels. I've spent a couple of days searching through the local libraries, and they all contain "Lord Peter's Last Case" and maybe one other, and I'm talking both English and Swedish versions. Cheesus! Thank the maker for Amazon, is all I say. Not even used-books stores have them.

When I hunted through the Göteborg City Library, I also looked for tolkien books to insert insidious advertising into. But where were the tolkien books? Not in the "non-literature" department up on the main fiction level where they've been for the last few decades -- you know, detective fiction, SF, horror and fantasy -- not even in the mainstream fiction shelves where they used to be stored until the nineties. After increasingly incredulous searches I finally did find them... in the children's department!

That's right, according to Gbg libraries, Tolkien and all fantasy is children's literature.

How'bout that.

idling

Aug. 6th, 2010 03:21 pm
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Four weeks of vacation done, one week to go. That week I will spend in Gbg, getting back in gear with board meetings, pub nights and paperwork. Yes, I'll end the vacation the same way I started it!

This hasn't been the best of summers with my parents. For the first couple of weeks my mother continuously talked about how I must search the net on how to commit suicide. Every day. Every conversation with everyone she met -- suicide. How my father copes I can't begin to understand, I start to knuckle under after just a few days. Finally I did what she asked and looked up "how to commit suicide" and it was really rough. Urgh. Had to watch a lot of this to feel better.

Otherwise I've mostly been reading books, trying to diminish the to-read-pile. Six so far, including Peter Englund's book about the Great War as seen through the eyes of a score of persons, and Douglas Hofstadter's sequel to "Gödel, Escher, Bach", called "I Am A Strange Loop", wherein he tries to explain consciousness. Lots of mathematics, autobiography and science-fiction -- the latter is quite ironic since he clearly states that SF is bunkum and not worth anything. And still it makes such good metaphors!

Soon I'll go out and pick raspberries, if the rain lets up. Loads of berries in the woods, if you know where to look. Other places -- completely devoid of them! Yum, berries. I'd post pictures of them but my camera has given up the ghost (in the machine) and I have to get a new one. With it I plan to make postcards for our big tolkienist party in October -- maybe you'll get a greeting from Mithlond aka Göteborg, or a touristy pic of Turgon/Gustaf Adolf. Howzaboutthat!

And howza boutthat!
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I've been offline for a bit over a week -- wonderful vacation! But when I looked in on the net yesterday there was hysteria and work to be done and whatnot. Boy it piles up quickly!

Kinda like the RL mail pile on my doorstep when I came home. Multiple envelopes from the bank and the tax authorities in response to the paperwork I sent in last week, and a lot of other stuff, plus magazines! Mm, I like magazines.

When I turned on the computer yesterday, I also looked at some Dr Who extra stuff I've neglected -- and realised how quickly and completely I've been won over by the latest Doctor. I like it when he's not Mr Infallible Messiah-man.

So I haven't watched any of the stuff I brought along with the computer, and not a lot of TV either. What I have done is read books from my to-read-pile, and they just ran out so I needed to go home and restock. But what I want to read now is not from the to-read-pile but from my Derek Robinson stash. War! Death! Explosions! that's what I want now.

One of the books I read was "Udda verklighet" by Nene Ormes, one of our guests of honour at Condense the other month. It was actually quite good! Urban fantasy (whatever that is) set in Malmö of all places.

Bonus: sneak preview of the Condense picture page: http://condense.clubcosmos.net/?section=gallery

books

May. 30th, 2010 04:42 pm
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I've finally finished "The Original Illustraded Strand Sherlock Holmes The Complete Facsimile Edition", a thick book with small print. It took me almost six months... and was well worth it! Those stories still hold up.

And every time I rewatch the Downey/Law movie I heart Irene Adler more and more. She's brilliant!

Now I can at last read something else, and why not something by the guest of honour at our next SF convention, Justina Robson? I was just out and bought the slimmest volume I could find, on the principle that I might be able to finish it before she gets here. One can always hope, I guess.

Right now I'm a very slow reader, due to too many things to watch, like "Cosmos" which is still brilliant. I can well understand why I loved it so much as a kid. But I'm a pretty slow reader anyways; unlike most ppl, I must read every word, not throw one glance at a page and get the gist or indeed full contents of it. I can't understand how that is done! A slow perusal of every line, sometimes every letter, is my method. At least I don't have to look at every word backwards, or count the letters, as I did during a period when I was a kid. That was annoying and time-consuming. But just glancing at a page and getting what is said there... impossible!

How do you lot read? Word-for-word or big-picture, as it were?
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That's hopefully my last, or penultimate, book-keeping chore done for WCT! Phew it was a harsh one, all these posts to fill out. I really won't be sorry to quit being treasurer there...

... only to take up another treasurer post in Club Cosmos. I don't see why they want me to do that, I only narrowly got out of being treasurer for Mithlond too. My problem with numbers is quite severe, as in, I loathe them and they detest me back. Not quite dyscalcula but if it is possible to do something wrong with numbers, I'm sure to do it.

That's why all my book-keeping notes are made in pencil. I learnt that _very_ quickly.

Well, at least the CC financial back history is nowhere near as bulky as WCT's. I'll be liberating quite a lot of space in my cellar and under my bed, yay. And no more cranky members who don't know how to interact in polite society! It's no real secret that that is the main reason I quit now.

Also, Star Trek... not so hot anymore. The occasional Shatner or "DS9", yes, but otherwise, meh. Not with a new series of "Dr Who" coming up, and all the other stuff that steals my time from reading books. Sheesh, I haven't finished one book since the Xmas holidays! But that's mainly because the complete "Sherlock Holmes" is so thick. And I quite fear reading the end of Fafhrd & The Mouser, M says it is very painful.

One thing I do hope I will read soon, though, is the announcement that we will _finally_ have a guest of honour for Swecon this summer! Iain Banks, please respond!

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