Quixote’s Cove takes its name from the over 400 year old Miguel de Cervantes’ classic, Don Quixote. It is considered to be the first and possibly the greatest of Novels to be published in the western world. The reason for the title of the first Novel is not one of age, but of style and content. It is the first literary representation of the Novel – a reflection of our being in the world at a specific time and space, forever in a quest for meaning through the bending of imagination onto reality. Don Quixote tells the tale of a slightly demented, slightly heroic, slightly foolish and slightly cunning old man who sets himself upon the noble job of knight errantry. Don Quixote, an elderly provincial nobody, described as absurdly tall, dry skinned and sunken cheeked is obsessed with chivalric literature. Uninterrupted reading combined with a lack of sleep undermines his reason but gives him the belief to restore the lost profession of knight-errantry. He is accompanied by a character that is his opposite, the grounded and rounded, slightly dim witted but plain speaking, Sancho Panza. Fantasy and reality then synergize into one.