Ellie & Ollie Eel, A Tale of a Fantastic Voyage (Suzanne Tates Nature Series)
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They were introduced to a handful ofthe research projects and service teams and picked up a good understanding of the centre's contribution to environmental control. Sadly even Shell are suffering from recession and it appeared that the immediate prospects for recruitment are bleak. They will go forward to the National Finals for the second year in succession.
Ellie & Ollie Eel, A Tale of a Fantastic Voyage (Suzanne Tate's Nature Series)
Our other pianist in the Big Band, Aaron Birks, has been absent through illness for some of the term, but returned towards the end to make his contribution; Bruce Darlaston has also made contributions to the tenor saxophone section of the Big Band. Our only engagement as a Club during the term was one from which the Trad-Group Members gained much pleasure: we played as guests of the Canterbury Festival at one of their lunchtime sessions at the Canterbury Festival Club at St.
Alphege 's. This was on Monday, 19th October, and the proceedings were recorded in their entirety by Radio Kent, and broadcast, virtually unedited, the same evening. The 'name checks' at the end caused especial, and simultaneous, amusement along the top floor of School House!
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Preparation is now beginning for a Jazz and Big-Band Concert at the end of next term which is to take place on Saturday, 27th February. It was an inforJ! Following an introductory talk by Mr. Brown ing a nd M r. Dav ies. We talked about whethe r the e ndmg was optimistic or pessimistic , and also about the reasoning be hind the titl e o f the novel. T he fe minists concerns and the exte nsive imagery in the book were discussed , as well the question ' Is it simply an extended fai ry-talc? The last two words o f the book provided some disputation: could the words ' a wild surmise' be replaced with 'a wi ld sunrise', 'a wild surprise ', o r even ' a wild snog' as M r.
Davies suggested? Altogether it was an eve ning of interesting, perceptive and thought-provoking disc ussion. I'm sure that eve ryone who atte nded will be looking forwa rd to the next meeting o f the Ma rl owe Society, whe re Oranges are not the Only Fruit by Jeanette W inte rson will be under scrutiny. The Society has made three dashes to Lo ndon. More down to earth we re the productions of Euripides' Medea and Aristophanes' Women in Power at the Shaw Theatre, to which rathe r a large group of us made our way.
As usual , the re seemed to be mo re e nthus iasm for the comedy, whic h the actors played for real live twentieth-ce ntury laughs. F inally Mr. Ho ll a nd led a small group to a series o f lectures on Satire: we wait with bated breath to see' if the British Rail surcha rge will materialise. Your reade rs may be inte rested to know that almost immediately I had two o ffe rs. Many thanks to them. Yours faithfully , P. It began somewhat mausp1c1ously w1th our fledgling full-back mforming us just before we left that his passport was in a hired car heading back to London.
At that time we were not to know that, fortunatelre Oggy's decision-making and timing were to prove better on the field than off. Nonetheless, we returned in good heart. Pleasing thou h this was, the team was not tested defensively, and met with few serious tackles throughout. Prchaps this match othcr. They did, however score - and when they did, our response was immediate, by virtue of the one really high-qual ity bit of play in the ;,atch We hung on to win, probably deservedly, though it has to be admitted , by courtesy of the home fu ll-back, who dropped the ball over the line.
Duke of York' s were then emphatically beaten, but the performance of the season came next , at St. At Caterha! The d1splay agamst K. After that it was likely to prove difficu lt to keep anyone's feet on the ground, and ii was at this point that more experienced members of the Masters' Common Room got excited. The team could not avoid the inevitable comparisons between it and the team the only one never to lose a match against the opposition and started to worry about maintaining an unbeaten run. If this brought pressure, then it also brought relief, as a vel determined and organised East bourne team took advantage of a sluggish start, and although a ten-point lead was overhauled, two late penalties were conceded, and the game was lost.
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Fortunately the half term brought the opportunity to stan again, and against Dulwich we re-established some of our pattern, to win a highly entertaining game. A Ions-awaited home victory against Tonbridge in another high-class game - holdi ng out for the second week runn ing aga mst some intense late pressure - did wonders for morale. Confidence was high once more, but soon deflated: for some reason all my sins are vis ited upon me at Epsom, and for the th ird visit running to their ground we were to unjustly lose an encounter by one score, despite almost total domination, amidst a welter of disallowed tries and missed penalties.
We returned to winning ways at Cranleigh, though the performance revealed the standards we had set during the season - a comfortable win against trad itionalfy difficult opponents in a mudbath was considered inadequate- but there was fu rther disappointment in the game against Felsted.
We ought to have won- we agai n dominated territory for most of the match, only to concede soft 'breakaway' scores and fa il to capitalise on possession and penalty chances. A frantic assault in the last ten minutes brought one try, but could not pull the game out of the fire. What , then, were the virtues of this team? It lacked vast experience - only seven had been resu lar players in It was not unduly large - the pack was considerably smaller than most it encountered - and lmeout ball was never in great supply.
It did not possess a consistentlY. It did, however, have skil l and pace throughout the team, which was most in ev1dence when the grounds were firmer. It was also extremly tit - and so the support fo r the ball carrier was frequentl y overwhelming, and we were able to keep the ball alive for long periods; meanwhile the opposition were always operating under intense pressu re. This could not be doubted by anyone who wttnessed the ferocity of the defensive effo11 when it was really needed - in key spells in three of our victories- and at these times the tackling was almost literally devastating.
There was, too, a little luck, to go with the careful physical preparation, which meant that until the last game of the season only ONE player missed a game through injury or illness. And what of the players themselves? Alex Ogedegbc was a revelation; notwithstanding the fact that he is older than his fift h form peers, it can rarely, if ever, have happened that someone especially so short-sighted!
His attacki ng play is instinctive, and occasionally brilliant, and he scored some quite beautiful tries; defensively he is not totally without blemish, but th is aspect of play has already improved greatly probably thanks to a combination of 54 THE SCHOOL XV Mike Wlllerman. A promment pracuceneedless to say an ex-forward likes to refer to wingers as ' Rodneys' - the pin-up boys of the team.
The other wing spot was shared by the diminutive Neil Cole, who find '"lanced runner and competent footballer, and his physical opposite, Luke Williams. The loose head , Jim Rawlings, was an inspirat ion. It was a bonus that he was able to take the transitiOn from flanker, where he played in last year's XV, in his stride. The newcomer at tight-head, Richard Hume, revealed his simple philosophy f rugby in the Dordogne, and put it into practice throughout the season.
One had to look very hard in a game to find the hooker, Paul Dupuy apart from when he was throwing the ball into the line-out. He was, simply, usually at the heart of everything, bcavering away- although he made some crucial tackles, and once, against K. Our back row was inspirational. James Evans had only two chances, but wou ld have been a regular 10 any other year; Harry Dobbs was inexhaustible, and probably covered more miles than anyone, at speed.
He showed mcreased strength and popped up regu larly to support his own players or rob opponents, but importantly had the rugby mtelligence to run on lines that compensation for the occasional absence of the other flanker, Jolomi lrone. Jolomi 's 1mportance to the team was , however, impossible to estimate.
starpaicobcurd.ga He was a consistent source of lineout ball , against much bigger opponents. He had the ball in his hand perhaps more than any other player in the team, but very rarely lost it. Meanwhile, his tackling improved out of all recognition, and some of his ' hits' made a big impression. Dynamic tackling was, amongst other things, the hall mark of the number 8, Myles Orsler.
I can give no higher praise than to say that his play throughout the season was consistent with the standards of the international player that he is. He set standards for others to follow 10 every respect - ski lls, fitness, and attitude. He was prominent in so many games, but his combination in attack with Jolomi at St.
Paul's was unstoppable, whilst their tackl ing against Tonbridge was inspirational. I have , as always, deliberately left the captain, Ben Craddock, until last. It goes without saying that for the team to have done so well , it must have had a good leader. Given that Ben's season was so short last year owing to injury, he had little experience to draw upon ; th1s was of little consequence. He, does not look the archetypal fl y-half, being tall and languid in his movements generally, but he is blessed with excellent ball skills- almost flawless hands, and a long, accurate kick from his hands - and when he chooses to run, he effortlessly creates space, either for himself or others.
On and off the field , he had the confidence of his players, and knew how to draw the best out of them. His quiet unflappability apart from two kicks for touch against Tonbridge! He can be very proud and must look forward to the Sevens season.
As always, I would like to offer my thanks to all who have helped the rugby in the school , and perhaps particularly those who have previously coached those who have appeared in this year's side, for it is their good work and the standards they encourage that has laid the foundation for any success. I should like to thank R. Mi and M. A very b1g thank you must go to Teresa and her helpers in the F1rst Aid station, to Stewart for his help and effic1ency, and last but not least to the groundstaff for prov1ding a beautiful surface upon which to play our rugby this season.
Team from: Ben Craddock Capt. Also played: Robert Swanson. Points for , Points aga inst Won v Se venoaks A. Paul 's A. Lost 7- Wimbledon H. Won 8 Drew 5.
Lost 11 The tra ining camp in France included several 2 nd XV players whose expcricnc.