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An absent-minded man who wrote most of his writings while waiting for his train (probably because he missed the one he was supposed to ride), Chesterton is known to be very humble. His most famous works are Orthodoxy, a book that some may call his spiritual biography, detailing how he came across Christianity, and The Man Who Was Thursday, a fictitious story about a poet-spy named Gregory Syme. He has written thousands of essays, many books and poems, and, I think, one play. He was known as a great speaker who laughed at his own jokes and also an able debater, but not so much as his friend, Hilaire Belloc.
A poet who was described by Chesterton as one who's low spirits exceeded most everybody's high spirits. He was not afraid of conflict and spoke out his beliefs confidently. While running for Parliament, someone once advised him to keep quiet about religion. As soon as he got the chance to speak, Hilaire introduced his audience to his rosary.
...Great...I think you can find out more about this people on the web than me...