Page 45 Review by Stephen
Belay your expectations, dear readers, for they will avail you nought in this ground-breaking and surely award-winning ethological study of three species so under-investigated by even Dame David Attenborough that some still consider them mere myth. Werewolf deniers: they shouldnt be allowed.
Take the Tubes: they have it tough. Tougher than you think. Oh, they may be able to tumble up and down dell far faster than you and I, and I daresay they can straighten out an over-rolled poster with reverse physiology simply by wrapping it round their waists for half an hour. But they have only one aspect from which to view the world: from the end of their unyielding body, ever erect, so how can they see the wider world around when all they stare up at is the ceiling? I would ask students the same question.
As to unicorns and werewolves, I for one was profoundly moved by Lizz Lunneys detailed documentary of the problems faced in their day-to-day cohabitation, albeit from opposite sides of the wood. Its like Westside Story but without the high heels, flamboyance and tunes. All segregation self-imposed or otherwise makes me delinquent with wrath, but when it results in a love so forbidden on either side that, however requited, it may never be consummated or indeed celebrated by so-called friends and relatives
well, my stony heart breaks.
Admirable neo-classical art which put me in mind of sculptor Bernini, only flatter.