So now at the turn of the road I saw one of these pictures. It might have been called "The Sailor's Homecoming" or some such title. A fine young sailor carrying a bundle; a girl with her hand on his arm; neighbours gathering round; a cottage garden ablaze with flowers; as one passed one read at the bottom of that picture that the sailor was back from China, and there was a fine spread waiting for him in the parlour; and he had a present for his young wife in his bundle; and she was soon going to bear him their first child. Everything was right and good and as it should be, one felt about that picture.
More recent scholarship, however, focuses on the sociological context for the poem, written the same year that Thomas Malthus 's An Essay on the Principle of Population was published. Frances Ferguson argues that the poem stages a debate about personification in language.  Scholars including Aaron Fogel, Hollis Robbins , and Heather Glen argue that the questions asked of the little girl follow the census polling forms proposed by John Rickman in his 1796 census proposal to Parliament.    Like Oliver Goldsmith 's " The Deserted Village ," Robbins argues, Wordsworth's "We Are Seven" "promotes a traditional link between individuals and the place they were born."  Peter DeBolla argues that the poem is irresolvable partly because of the math in the poem—the evenhanded tension between even and odd.  Maureen McLane reads the poem in the context of moral philosophy and argues that while the girl and the questioner speak the same language, they have wholly different views about time, death, and counting.  John Mahoney argues, "The seemingly silly squabble between adult and child is already a revelation of the early and continuing tension in the poet between the hope for a perpetual bliss and the incursion of a harsh reality." 
9780864925169 0864925166 The Blind Bookkeeper/Le Comptable Aveugle - (Or Why Homer Must Be Blind)/(L'Incontournable Cecite d'Homere), Alberto Manguel
While touring with bands, Knight came to Hollywood and appeared in several musical short films for MGM and Paramount between 1929 and 1932 Mae West gave him his first notable film role in She Done Him Wrong, and he went on to play in hundreds of films over the next 30 years. By the 1940s, he was primarily playing in Western movies and was voted on of the Top Ten Money-Making Stars in Westerns in 1940. He is most famous for his protrayal of Tater in the 1939 Oscar nominated movie, The Trail of Lonesome Pine. He also sang title song from this movie which was also nominated for an Oscar. His plaintive song in the grave scene has been claimed by many as being one of the most heartrendering emotional scenes in motion picture history.
Frank Bryce is a reclusive Muggle World War II veteran who works as the caretaker of the Riddle family mansion in Little Hangleton . In 1942, the Riddles were murdered by Tom Riddle (later to become Lord Voldemort), and since Bryce had the keys to the large house where the deaths occurred, he was arrested and questioned in connection with the murders. As there was lack of evidence (because the bodies were unmarked as the Killing Curse leaves no sign of violence or damage on the victims) the police could not prove that the Riddles had been murdered, and were forced to release Bryce. However, the community of Little Hangleton was distrustful of Bryce. As a result, he lived out the rest of his life by himself, living on the grounds of the Riddles' estate, while still tending to the grounds.