Bingham started well and soon went 1-0 up due to a mistake from a Keyworth central defender who failed to clear a long ball and let in Jack Robb. Bingham added to their tally with a header from a corner at the back post, Aaron Simpson scoring. Keyworth finally woke up and pulled one back before half time through Jack Waters who ran clean through and slotted the ball home past an advancing keeper. 2-1 at half time. Keyworth started the better in the second half and soon equalised through Josh Till with a low shot from the edge of the box. Keyworth continued to press, controlling the game, camped in the Bingham half, and eventually found the winner through Ben Antcliff with a cool finish. A great match of football, played in the spirit of the game and well played by both teams, supporters and coaches.
‘If… to read a book as it should be read calls for the rarest qualities of imagination, insight, and judgment, you may perhaps conclude that literature is a very complex art and that it is unlikely that we shall be able, even after a lifetime of reading, to make any valuable contribution to its criticism. We must remain readers; we shall not put on the further glory that belongs to those rare beings who are also critics. But still we have our responsibilities as readers and even our importance. The standards we raise and the judgments we pass steal into the air and become part of the atmosphere which writers breathe as they work. An influence is created which tells upon them even if it never finds its way into print…. If behind the erratic gunfire of the press the author felt that there was another kind of criticism, the opinion of people reading for the love of reading, slowly and unprofessionally, and judging with great sympathy and yet with great severity, might this not improve the quality of his work? And if by our means books were to become stronger, richer, and more varied, that would be an end worth reaching.’