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Nicholas Guildford

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It had been shown to the editor of the [[Notion Club Papers]], Mr. [[Howard Green]], by a historian [[J.R. Titmass]], that the name of ''Nicholas Guildford'' was derived from an old medieval text titled ''[[wikipedia:The Owl and the Nightingale|The Owl and the Nightingale]]'' and that it was a pseudonym.<ref name="Foreword"/>
 
It had been shown to the editor of the [[Notion Club Papers]], Mr. [[Howard Green]], by a historian [[J.R. Titmass]], that the name of ''Nicholas Guildford'' was derived from an old medieval text titled ''[[wikipedia:The Owl and the Nightingale|The Owl and the Nightingale]]'' and that it was a pseudonym.<ref name="Foreword"/>
  
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Revision as of 10:26, 7 August 2015

Nicholas Guildford
Man
Afalstein - Notion Club Papers - Guildford.png
Biographical Information
PositionArchaeologist
Reporter
AffiliationThe Notion Club
LanguageEnglish
Birth1937
Physical Description
GenderMale
GalleryImages of Nicholas Guildford

Nicholas Guildford (born in 1937) was a member of the Notion Club.

History

Guildford was an archaeologist and the Club reporter. He was seldom recorded as reading anything to the Club, and it was then not reported; but he appears to have written several novels.[1]

In one of the meetings, after Ramer had finished reading his story, Guildford criticized it for not having a convincing method of transportation across the space, deeming it highly unlikely or even impossible for humans to ever (in flesh) get to another planet.[2]

When Lowdham and Jeremy went on a journey after the Night 67, during which a great storm hit England, and in which Lowdham and Jeremy seemed to have received a vision of a sort of the Downfall of Númenor[3], he was the one who received a letter from the two, stating they were still "researching" and that "more stuff may come through".[4]

Inspiration

It had been shown to the editor of the Notion Club Papers, Mr. Howard Green, by a historian J.R. Titmass, that the name of Nicholas Guildford was derived from an old medieval text titled The Owl and the Nightingale and that it was a pseudonym.[1]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), Sauron Defeated, "Part Two: The Notion Club Papers: Foreword and List of Members"
  2. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), Sauron Defeated, "Part Two: The Notion Club Papers Part One", "Night 60"
  3. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), Sauron Defeated, "Part Two: The Notion Club Papers Part Two", "Night 67"
  4. J.R.R. Tolkien, Christopher Tolkien (ed.), Sauron Defeated, "Part Two: The Notion Club Papers Part Two", "Night 68"