By Kenneth Hudson (auth.)
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Additional resources for A Social History of Archaeology: The British Experience
M. m. without falling asleep) and, finally, German, which kept him awake till midnight. 9 One begins to understand why he found the classical curriculum at Eton a little restricting. By working out his own plan of attack on the whole field of culture and knowledge, he learnt to concentrate, to sift out the good from the bad, to switch rapidly from one subject to another and, as his biographer Rediscovering Britain 51 puts it, 'to suffer interruption with perfect equanimity'. Time, he believed, was the most precious of all commodities, to be cherished and saved in every possible way.
The Member for the University of London 52 A Social History of Archaeology 10, 11. Two members of General Pitt-Rivers' staff in the 1880s and 1890s. 10. F. fames; 11. Harold St. George Gray. Apart from his archaeological interests, Gray had considerable musical ability. He played the organ regularly and well and had several compositions to his name, including The Skater's Waltz. Rediscovering Britain 53 immediately took the most practical step possible. He bought the site himself, which not only saved it for posterity, but gave him the unquestioned right to take Lord A vebury as his title when he received a peerage thirty years later.
P. for Salford, wrote a History of the Mongols and was in due course elected a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries. 'It is the fashion now to make the age an age of specialists, but Sir Henry Howarth did not conform to that fashion. He was rather of those who, like Bacon, take all knowledge for their province, and so he was often able to suggest analogies between one subject and another which would not occur to the specialist, and it may be that much of the usefulness of his contributions to knowledge is to be traced to this fact.
A Social History of Archaeology: The British Experience by Kenneth Hudson (auth.)