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All Roads Lead to Calvary

Jerome K. Jerome

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Book Excerpt: 
. . .Joan.

The girl shrugged her shoulders.  “Who was there for me to marry?” she answered.  “The men who wanted me: clerks, young tradesmen, down at home—I wasn’t taking any of that lot.  And the men I might have fancied were all of them too poor.  There was one student.  He’s got on since.  Easy enough for him to talk about waiting.  Meanwhile.  Well, it’s like somebody suggesting dinner to you the day after to-morrow.  All right enough, if you’re not troubled with an appetite.”

The waiter came to clear the table.  They were almost the last customers left.  The man’s tone and manner jarred upon Joan.  She had not noticed it before.  Joan ordered coffee and the girl, exchanging a joke with the waiter, added a liqueur.

“But why should you give up your art?” persisted Joan.  It was that was sticking in her mind.  “I shou. . . Read More

Community Reviews

This book gave me a good view into the heady days of Socialism and the Social Gospel in England before and during WWI. How different it is from Jerome's most well known book, Three Men in a boat: To Say Nothing of the Dog! I'm glad I read it. I never would have found it had it not been for Tolsto...more

I love Jerome K. Jerome when he is funny,
but I simply really like him when he is serious.

And perhaps, I only like him when he is religious.

This book is very much religious. But the critiques of the press and politics and power are very interesting. And his thoughts on womanhood/sexism/patriarchy...more

I enjoyed the novel; his writing makes reading a real pleasure.

An in-depth introspection into the social and spiritual realms, a search for the meaning of one's soul and the real meaning of selfless caritas as opposed to crude, soul-less (and interest-laden) populism/socialism.

A human being's qu...more