Books: Fiction: Dec. 27, 1926

Complicated Camelot

The Story* is much the same Camelotian idyll as that told by Scribe Malory and Poet Tennyson, except that relations and motives are made infinitely clearer and the characters might be leisure-class folk of our own time and place, invested with more than the usual emotional intensity, ready wit, nice manners and good intentions.

Toward the end Sir Lancelot says, ". . . though Galahad is unusual, I doubt if he will ever become typical," which might be as aptly said of many a strapping young idealist now studying sociology at...

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