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Hotter Than That

by Krin Gabbard

A swinging cultural history of the instrument that in many ways defined a century

The twentieth century was barely under way when the grandson of a slave picked up a trumpet and transformed American culture....

The Love Bomb

by James Fenton

Three Libretti—Ranging In Setting From Ancient Jerusalem To Pre-Apocalyptic London—From An Acclaimed Poet

This volume of libretti marks new work—and new terrain—for James Fenton. Commissioned by companies...

The Atlantic Tunnel

by Paul Farley

Some similes act like heat shields for re-entry

to reality: a tramp in flames on the floor.

We can say Flame on! to invoke the Human Torch

from the Fantastic Four. We can switch to art

and imagine Dali at this latitude...

The Victims of Love

by Colin Spencer

First published in 1978, The Victims of Love was the last in a quartet of novels by Colin Spencer concerning the Simpson family and their charged relationships across the generations. Now we are in the 1960s,...

Memoirs of a Neurotic Zombie: Escape from Camp

by Jeff Norton

You'll laugh until you die!

Adam Meltzer, the world's most neurotic teenager, who just happens to be a zombie, is back! After solving the mystery of the zombees, Adam and his friends Corina (a vegan vampire)...

Psychedelia and Other Colours

by Rob Chapman

In Psychedelia and Other Colours, acclaimed author Rob Chapman explores in crystalline detail the history, precedents and cultural impact of LSD, from the earliest experiments in painting with light and immersive...

New British Cinema from 'Submarine' to '12 Years a Slave'

by Jason Wood & Ian Haydn Smith

Over the past year the success of British films at international film festivals - as well as the numerous awards bestowed on 12 Years a Slave - have demonstrated that British cinema has undergone a genuine renaissance...

Reading Chaucer's Poems

by Bernard O'Donoghue, Bernard O'Donoghue & Geoffrey Chaucer

Geoffrey Chaucer is rightly regarded as the Father of English Literature. His observant wit, his narrative skill and characterization, his linguistic invention, have been a well from which the language's greatest...

The Jump

by Doug Johnstone

Struggling to come to terms with the suicide of her teenage son, Ellie lives in the shadows of the Forth Road Bridge, lingering on its footpaths and swimming in the waters below. One day she talks down another...

House of Windows

by Alexia Casale

'The body is a house of many windows: there we all sit, showing ourselves and crying on the passers-by to come and love us.' Robert Louis Stevenson

Nick hates it when people call him a genius. Sure, he's going...

The Old Men at the Zoo

by Angus Wilson

Set in a near future (the novel was first published in 1961 and is set in the period 1970-73), this is Angus Wilson's most allegorical novel, about a doomed attempt to set up a reserve for wild animals.


The Invisible

by Rebecca Lenkiewicz

Imagine a world where the Stephen Lawrence Case and the Hillsborough Disaster never made it to court. Since 2012 the government has made sweeping cuts to the provision of legal aid. In this new reality, in cases...

Opium and the Romantic Imagination

by Alethea Hayter

Does the habit of taking drugs make authors write better, or worse, or differently? Does it alter the quality of their consciousness, shape their imagery, influence their technique? For the Romantic writers...

The World of Alphonse Allais

by Alphonse Allais & Miles Kington

In one of his Independent pieces Miles Kington once referred to a volume of Edward Lear's limericks translated into French. Not an easy task, you might think, and in translating Alphonse Allais into English,...

Dai Greatcoat

by David Jones

Through a selection of letters to friends and literary peers, Dai Greatcoat presents a rare insight into the life of the poet and artist David Jones and in so doing offers an autobiographical portrait of the...

A Crook in the Furrow

by A. G. Street

First published by Faber & Faber in 1940, A Crook in the Furrow was described by the Manchester Evening News as 'like no other detective story. Mr Street's plots and stratagems, his devices are well up to the...

A Curious Life for a Lady

by Pat Barr

Isabella Bird was a woman of remarkable gifts. In 1872, at the age of forty, this rather earnest daughter of a country parson abandoned the rectory nest and began her pioneering journeys to some of the most...

Slow Boats Home

by Gavin Young

In this, the sequel to Slow Boats to China (also reissued in Faber Finds), Gavin Young tells, with equal panache, of his return voyage from the China Seas to England, via the South Seas, Cape Horn and West Africa....

Kenneth Grahame

by Alison Prince

The Wind in the Willows needs no introduction - children have enjoyed the exploits of its characters for generations. Few would guess that its author, Kenneth Grahame, was a tortured soul. Marriage to the predatory...

The Rise of Gerry Logan

by Brian Glanville

'The best book on football ever written.' Franz Beckenbauer, winner of the World Cup as both player and manager.

In Football Memories, Brian Glanville himself writes, 'The central character, Garry, was a Scottish...