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"Explorers of the Nile," Tim Jeal's engaging biographical study of the 19th-century adventurers who dared—clamored, even—to face these dangers does not stint on the brutal deaths met by many of them: Mungo Park probably drowned, Richard Lander was shot, the Dutchwoman Alexine Tinné was hacked to death, the French naval officer M.
But he eventually told Josephine and me, "It was a good thing that you came to Durham," and the second thing was, Alexine came when her grandmother was getting old, and to try to integrate her into a family unit, five or ten years later.
I was telling about Alexine, and we went up to the Indian embassy —
We could tell Alexine and Bill and those to run outside and go play, but you can't say no to one of
Mrs Rushton believes it is impossible to put a price on the clothes in the exhibition, but Mrs Tinne's last surviving child, Alexine, now 86, thinks there may be other ways to measure its value.