Ha ha! I think my favorite bit is that amidst all that, the cat's name is still Spot.
OK, so here's that random line I was talking about in the book I'm reading that mentions Keats. The book is The Eyre Affair
by Jasper Fforde. It's sort of a strange book, set in what seems like an alternate history of the late 20th century (I'm 80 pages into it, and I'm still a bit confused as to how this whole ficticious world operates). But anyway, one thing is that in this world, forged first editions of famous works of literature are a big problem (once again, I'm still fuzzy on exactly why this is, but the main character actually works for a British government organization that deals with literary crime). This is actually a pretty good line, and would be quite quotable, I think, if it weren't for the fact that you sort of have to have some familiarity with the background to understand it: "After all, the verses of Byron, Keats and Poe are real whether they are in bootleg form or not. You can still read them for the same effect."