Tuesday, 5 February 2019

2019 Day 36

Dedh Whetek warn Ügens
De Meurth, pempes mis Whevrel
Tuesday, 5th February

Da ew genam redya. Viaj en tren ew pres vas dh’y wül. Me a gemeras lever genam dhe Swindon. Me a redyas moy anodho hedhyw e’n class vy. Thera nei ow redya “Ky Teylu Baskerville” gen Arthur Conan Doyle (treylyes gen Nicholas Williams). Dyllys veu en kensa en mil naw cans hag onan ha marow ew an autour. Nag eus lever veth moy dhe dhos dhorto. Hem’ew daralla scrüthus rag pobel cowldevys adro dhe kei brâs war oon. Dyllys cans bledhen ha deg moy diwettha, ma “Best Goon Bren” dhen ewedh, gen Alan M. Kent (treylys gen Neil Kennedy). Hem’ew lever rag flehes. Pur hegar ew, whedhel wheg adro dhe gath vrâs war oon, dyllys en diw mil hag üdnek. Thew an autour whath pur vew ha ma va ow scrifa leverow pur dha moy. Whei ell perna an dhew lever ma adro dhe vestas dhort Evertype.  

I like reading. A train journey is a good time to do it. I took a book with me to Swindon. I read some more of it today in my class. We are reading “The Hound of the Baskervilles” by Arthur Conan Doyle (translated by Nicholas Williams). It was first published in 1901 and the author is dead. There are no more books to come from him. This is a scary tale for adults about a big dog on a moor. Published 110 years later, we also have “The Beast of Bodmin Moor” by Alan M. Kent (translated by Neil Kennedy). This is a book for children. It is very charming, a sweet story about a big cat on a moor, published in 2011. The author is still very much alive and he is writing more very good books. You can buy these two books about animals from Evertype.

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