after thought

An item or thing that is thought of or added later.  This dinghy is named Afterthought and travels with the sailboat, Linnet.  Anyone know who it belongs to?  (Hint: It’s someone you all know from Good Morning Gloucester).

E.J. Lefavour

About E.J.

Artist, researcher, writer, spiritual traveler of this fascinating orb we inhabit, lover of life and all it has to offer. Hi everyone out there in GMG land. My name is Ellen “E.J.” Lefavour (a/k/a “Ejay Khan” – the pseudonym I used during my years as a political activist artist). I moved to Cape Ann in September of 2010, and was thrilled to be invited by Joey to become a daily contributor to Good Morning Gloucester in December of that year. I am a painter, photographer and writer who has lived and worked as an artist for 20 years, since leaving the corporate world in 1990 to pursue my passion. My contributions to GMG will consist of images (either my paintings, photographs, montages or the occasional video) and a little history about the image, called “Did you Know?” I hope to come up with tidbits of information that people don’t already know, or had forgotten they knew. As I am new here, everything is new and fascinating to me, especially the amazing history, so bear with me if I post something that is common knowledge – I’ll eventually come up with something that’s new to you. As an artist, I will also write about the incredible art scene on Cape Ann. Please take a minute to comment on my posts, like them or not, especially if you have corrections or something to add, as that is how I, and all of us, learn. Have a Good Morning Gloucester, and a blessed day.
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5 Responses to Afterthought

  1. Fredrik Bodin says:


  2. I can recognize the attention to detail from a mile away. Had lunch at George’s with him this morning. Did you know his wife has been in Japan all fall? Wakarimas Anjisan.

    That was too easy, I’ll let someone else win unless I get the skiff.

  3. Our Greg Bover, Magnolia Harbr

  4. gregbover says:

    I built this dinghy 15 years ago from plans by the late genius Phil Bolger, published in Dynamite Payson’s book, “New Instant Boats.” It took about a week using the ‘stitch and glue’ method. Part of the cleverness of Phil’s design is the longitudinal thwart, which allows rowers of differing heights to sit where they are most comfortable. At sixty-five pounds, it’s extremely light, which makes it a good cartopper. Some years ago I had it on top of the Jeep at Three Lantern, Phil came in and complimented me on the execution. I was very proud.

  5. Tim Holloran says:

    YEARS ago, someone in town had a dinghy they towed in back of their power boat. I thought the name they chose was quiet ingenious: “Tender Behind.”

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