Mea Culpa Ieva - I thought you might have been a semi - e e cummings.  Interesting name does it mean 'Eve'?

The church can be easily missed as I remember sort of 'tucked in' now, to the right coming off the bridge - Monument end.

I have a pen sketch which they had in the church I can send it, it depicts the church in more splendid times.
  ----- Original Message ----- 
  From: Ieva Lesinska-Geibere 
  To: [log in to unmask] 
  Sent: Monday, April 24, 2006 7:10 PM
  Subject: Re: TSE in London

  Yes, I know -- but as I said, I only glimpsed what may be St MM from London Bridge and as I was running late for and appointment it was too late to retrace my steps and examine the splendour.

  Quite off topic -- for years I have been wondering why westerners tend to assume that I write my name with a small initial letter.  Do they assume that it's one of those weird and exotic East European practices quite unheard of in the West? So let me re-introduce myself at least to this --

  my name is ieva lesinska.

  From: T. S. Eliot Discussion forum. [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of mikemail
  Sent: Monday, April 24, 2006 6:56 PM
  To: [log in to unmask]
  Subject: Re: TSE in London

  The inexplicable splendour is inside the church, Leva.

    ----- Original Message ----- 
    From: Ieva Lesinska-Geibere 
    To: [log in to unmask] 
    Sent: Monday, April 24, 2006 5:29 PM
    Subject: TSE in London

    A belated thanks to everyone who advised me when I was planning my trip
    to London in search of TSE, particularly to Marcia Karp. If not for her,
    I would have never met the knowledgeable, generous and warm Jim McCue in
    whose company I spent a few truly deligtful hours (including staring
    together at "sweet Thames" that DID, at least on that occasion, bear
    "empty bottles, sandwich papers [..] cigarette ends" and the like).
    Until that meeting I was totally oblivious of the fact that TSE had
    written a short story entitled Eeldrop & Appleplex that apparently was
    first published in The Little Review (May and September 1917) but am now
    the proud owner of its copy (Foundling Press 1992).

    While I was not on a mission to visit all the places mentioned in TWL
    and elsewhere, I did spend a few quiet moments at St Mary Woolnoth, a
    very cozy and elegant little church that I stumbled upon on my way to
    London Bridge. As I was walking across, I also saw a little church
    hugging the side of an office building and got to wondering whether it
    might possibly be St Magnus Martyr with its "inexplicable splendour".
    Jim did not know its exact location but, judging by the map, what I took
    a picture of might be it. I don't know the list's policy regarding
    picture attachments, but if somebody knows of thinks he/she knows what
    St Magnus Martyr looks like, please contact me off-list and I will send
    you the picture I took and maybe you can help me identify it.


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