1. Angels, just angels. And they’re everywhere!
2. Douglas Adams! In life, apparently he bemoaned the fact that his biros went missing all too often, so it’s now tradition to leave one at his grave. I continued the tradition.
3. George Eliot, tucked away which is a shame, but interesting to note that her pen name is more prominent on the grave than her real name.
4. Karl Marx, surrounded with red flowers (naturally) and the graves of numerous other socialists.
5. Patrick Caulfield, an artist who I believe designed his own grave. Note what it’s spelling…
6. George Wombwell, guarded by his pet lion Nero. He was a menagerist who introduced the British public to loads of wild animals for the first time, including lions, boa constrictors, elephants and tigers.
Not pictured but also there: Jeremy Beadle, Charles Cruft, Henry Gray, Alexander Litvinenko, Julius Beer, most of Charles Dickens’ family (but not Charles himself), Radclyffe Hall, Tom Sayers, Adam Worth and Michael Faraday.