In June 2010 I published The Rollright Letter  as one of a new series of dispatches from William of Salisbury. This dispatch started off with Tom Graves' experience of dowsing sacred sites but took an unexpected turn when I went looking on the web for an image of the Rollright Stones and discovered that Rollright...like Stonehenge ...is a complex of several sites, one of which is The King's Men.
And so with a leap of faith  and a bound of memory I found myself thinking of Humpty Dumpty...and from there, by way of all the king's horses, to Gogmagog and Tom Lethbridge's five chapters on the old religions and the buried gods of this sceptered isle.
So it goes.
Which led to Banbury Cross and a second nursery rhyme. So now the first question is who is Humpty Dumpty? And the second question is what is this wall he is sitting on...a stone wall perhaps?
Humpty dumpty sat on a wall
Humpty dumpty had a great fall
All the kings horses
And all the kings men
Couldn't put humpty together again.
 This piece was first published online in July 2010 when included in William of Salisbury's Letter from Rollright.
 If this made you sit bolt upright in your chair, you should pour yourself out a glass of red wine and settle down to an evening in attendance at the Lethbridge Symposium where David Brandon reports on some fascinating insights into the Stonehenge sites.
 Soren Kierkegaard would have liked the expression 'a leap of faith'. See the essay of The Unfashionable Kierkegaard by Peter Drucker...yes the Peter Drucker...written in 1947 although all the web references seem to date it as 1933.