The Golden Book of Cycling was created in 1932 by Cycling, a British cycling magazine, to celebrate "the Sport and Pastime of Cycling by recording the outstanding rides, deeds and accomplishments of cyclists, officials and administrators." There exists only a single copy of this compendium of illuminated manuscripts.
Each page was crafted to honour a single cycling hero. The original book was finished in 1972, but the tradition has been continued by The Pedal Club, who also maintain the archive of the original book.
Other articles related to "golden book of cycling, golden book, book, cycling":
... The original golden book was finally shut in 1972 ... In 1991 the Pedal Club started "The Pedal Club Golden Book" to resurrect the tradition ... Alex Moulton (Alex Moulton), CBE signed the book when he was 71, circa 1991 ...
... The magazine Cycling created its Golden Book of Cycling in 1933 to record those whose contributions to the sport it considered outstanding ...
... He was given his own entry in the Golden Book of Cycling. ...
Famous quotes containing the words cycling, golden and/or book:
“I shall not bring an automobile with me. These inventions infest France almost as much as Bloomer cycling costumes, but they make a horrid racket, and are particularly objectionable. So are the Bloomers. Nothing more abominable has ever been invented. Perhaps the automobile tricycles may succeed better, but I abjure all these works of the devil.”
—Henry Brooks Adams (18381918)
“How doth the little crocodile
Improve his shining tale,
And pour the waters of the Nile
On every golden scale!”
—Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (18321898)
“Children dont read to find their identity, to free themselves from guilt, to quench the thirst for rebellion or to get rid of alienation. They have no use for psychology.... They still believe in God, the family, angels, devils, witches, goblins, logic, clarity, punctuation, and other such obsolete stuff.... When a book is boring, they yawn openly. They dont expect their writer to redeem humanity, but leave to adults such childish illusions.”
—Isaac Bashevis Singer (20th century)