Myatt - who has translated works by Sophocles, Sappho, Aeschylus, and Homer - has been described as "a British iconoclast who has lived a somewhat itinerant life"; as "emblematic of the modern syncretism of radical ideologies"; as "an example of the axis between right-wing extremists and Islamists"; as a "theoretician of terror"; and as "the leading hardline Nazi intellectual in Britain since the 1960s".
'Myngath' provides an overview of his strange and diverse life. A childhood in Africa and the Far East; his often violent political activism; his involvement with paramilitary and criminal activities; his time as a Catholic monk; his conversion to Islam, and the personal tragedy that, via pathei-mathos, led to his rejection of all extremism and to him developing a mystical philosophy centered on empathy and the personal virtues of compassion, tolerance, and humility.
When Curious George's new bath toys go down the drain, it's time to call the plumber. With some amazing tools (and George's help), the toys are found and the pipes are cleared. When a second drain disaster occurs, George tries fixing it on his own, "without "the same success. Ultimately, George learns that the best way to keep the plumbing system working is to prevent clogs in the first place . . . "and "to invest in extra large (and extra fun) bath toys. George's latest adventure includes fun facts about how water gets to your house along with a coloring and tool-labeling activity.