The only glimmer of hope in Archibald’s lonely life comes when folklorists find him and show an interest in the old Gaelic songs he is more than willing to sing for them. Then a granddaughter asks him to help train a family group to compete in a Gaelic song contest, with the winning group to be sent to Halifax, where they will stay for six days, performing on radio and television and even appearing before members of the royal family. Archibald sees this as his chance to help preserve the songs his ancestors brought with them from the Highlands. However, most of the other singers, including his granddaughter, see the venture merely as a way to get a free vacation and to make a little money. They cannot understand Archibald’s reluctance to cut the songs to fit the promoters’ time schedule, nor can the promoters understand his insistence that narratives that are halted midway through will make no sense. After all, they argue, the audience does not know the language. Archibald cannot compromise. He refuses to cut the songs, and the promoters turn to a group that will sing nonsense syllables if they are paid enough.
Davison later compiled a handful of writings—including letters, an obituary for H. G. Wells , and his reconstruction of Orwell's list —into Lost Orwell: Being a Supplement to The Complete Works of George Orwell , which was published by Timewell Press in 2006, with a paperback published on 25 September 2007. In 2011, Davison's selection of letters and journal entries were published as George Orwell: A Life in Letters and Diaries by Harvill Secker.  A selection by Davison from Orwell's journalism and other writings were published by Harvill Secker in 2014 under the title Seeing Things as They Are .
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