Amount of texts to »London« 40, and there are 37 texts (92.50%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 248 Characters
Average Rating 11.000 points, 1 Not rated texts
First text on Aug 21st 2000, 17:07:14 wrote
KD about London
Latest text on May 19th 2010, 21:08:03 wrote
a friend from nuremberg about London
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 1)

on May 19th 2010, 21:08:03 wrote
a friend from nuremberg about London

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »London«

Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne wrote on Jan 4th 2005, 07:31:05 about

London

Rating: 22 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Certainly an Englishman, it was more doubtful whether Phileas Fogg was a Londoner. He was never seen on 'Change, nor at the Bank, nor in the counting-rooms of the »City«; no ships ever came into London docks of which he was the owner; he had no public employment; he had never been entered at any of the Inns of Court, either at the Temple, or Lincoln's Inn, or Gray's Inn; nor had his voice ever resounded in the Court of Chancery, or in the Exchequer, or the Queen's Bench, or the Ecclesiastical Courts. He certainly was not a manufacturer; nor was he a merchant or a gentleman farmer. His name was strange to the scientific and learned societies, and he never was known to take part in the sage deliberations of the Royal Institution or the London Institution, the Artisan's Association, or the Institution of Arts and Sciences. He belonged, in fact, to none of the numerous societies which swarm in the English capital, from the Harmonic to that of the Entomologists, founded mainly for the purpose of abolishing pernicious insects.

KD wrote on Aug 21st 2000, 17:07:42 about

London

Rating: 169 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Piccadilly was an Englishman. He poked up from the peat-black soil of fen country, straight from the deep silt, wetted ash, and ancestral bones, autochthonous and stalky as the asparagus that also grew there. He was reserved, solitary, and fastidious; he was especially particular about the cut of his trousers, the hand and drape of fabric. Tall and slim, he wore his fine, sober clothes with an air of understated, accustomed luxury. At the age of eighteen, Piccadilly moved to London and never left.

The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens wrote on May 11th 2004, 09:21:29 about

London

Rating: 60 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

The landlady was very much astonished to learn that they had come all the way from London, and appeared to have no little curiosity touching their farther destination.

The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens wrote on May 11th 2004, 09:43:04 about

London

Rating: 22 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

'You may remember that the day I arrived in London, and found the house to which I drove, empty and deserted, I was directed by some of the neighbours to you, and waited upon you without stopping for rest or refreshment?'

@@ Emily Aphra @@ wrote on Apr 4th 2001, 06:01:34 about

London

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

London Bridge is falling down,
falling down, falling down.
London Bridge is falling down,
my fair lady.

John wrote on Nov 20th 2004, 23:31:49 about

London

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

The capital and largest city of the United Kingdom, on the Thames River in southeast England. Greater London consists of 32 boroughs surrounding the City of London, built on the site of a Roman outpost named Londinium. Its growth as an important trade center dates from 886, under the rule of Alfred the Great. Since the Elizabethan period (1558-1603) London has dominated its country's political, economic, and cultural life.

The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens wrote on May 11th 2004, 09:18:51 about

London

Rating: 61 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Ah! He had been in London many a time--used to go there often once, with waggons. It was nigh two-and-thirty year since he had been there last, and he did hear say there were great changes. Like enough! He had changed, himself, since then. Two-and-thirty year was a long time and eighty-four a great age, though there was some he had known that had lived to very hard upon a hundred--and not so hearty as he, neither--no, nothing like it.

Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne wrote on Jan 4th 2005, 08:02:04 about

London

Rating: 29 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

It was at least certain that Phileas Fogg had not absented himself from London for many years. Those who were honoured by a better acquaintance with him than the rest, declared that nobody could pretend to have ever seen him anywhere else.

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