Aurum Press

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Bradman & the Summer That Changed Cricket

by Christopher Hilton

Sir Donald Bradman is widely considered to be the greatest batsman who has ever lived. In 1930 he arrived in England, a callow youth whose lack of technique, or so the English thought, would be mercilessly exposed....


Fergie Rises: How Britain's Greatest Football Manager Was Made At Aberdeen

by Michael Grant

When Sir Alex Ferguson retired at the end of the 2013 season, he was the most successful football manager Britain had ever seen, having won twice as many trophies as his nearest rival. But that success had not...


Journey of a Thousand Miles

by Lang Lang & David Ritz

Journey of a Thousand Miles tells the remarkable story of a boy who sacrificed almost everything - family, financial security, childhood and his reputation in China's insular classical music world - to fulfil...


The Telegraph Book of Champions:  An Anthology of the Greats Throughout the Sporting Year

by Martin Smith

How do you achieve sporting immortality? How do you develop a winning mentality? What seprates the best from the rest? While sporting greatness is for the few, there is much that the rest of us can learn from...


Wine, Women & Westminster: Behind the Scenes Stories of MPs at Play Over 50 Years

by Chris Moncrieff

Chris Moncrieff has been covering events in Westminster for the Press Association since the days when Churchill still came into the Chamber, and as its political editor for 14 years he was often the man who...


The Road to Ambridge: My Life, Peggy and The Archers

by June Spencer

June Spencer may well be best known as matriarch Peggy Archer (now Woolley), of one of the UK's best known and longest running soap operas, but aged 90 now, she'd seen and done a lot before (and since) joining...


Fighting for Football: From Woolwich Arsenal to the Western Front

by George Myerson

Long before Rodney Marsh, or Derek Dougan, Tim Coleman invented football's awkward squad. At the beginning of the twentieth century footballers were poorly paid wage slaves to the stern club owners. But Coleman...


Badminton Revisited: An Anecdotal History

by Julian Seaman

Julian Seaman first went to Badminton as an autograph-hunting fan in the 1960s. He later decided to become a competitor. In his first year, his horse became lame. Year two, he completed the dressage in a rainstorm...


The Hair Bible: A Complete Guide to Health and Care

by Philip Kingsley

With clinics in London and New York and a client list that includes celebrities, politicians and royalty, Philip Kingsley, the Sunday Times 'Hair Doctor', is widely recognised as a leading authority on his subject....


Jewish Pirates of the Caribbean

by Edward Kritzler

At the end of the fifteenth century, the Spanish Inquisition forced many Jews to flee the country. The most adventurous among them took to the high seas as freewheeling outlaws. In ships bearing names such as...


The Novels of Raymondchandler: A Short Guide

by Tom Williams

This digital exclusive is an extract from 'A Mysterious Something in the Light', the biography of Raymond Chandler by Tom Williams. In it Tom writes about Chandler's most popular work, The Big Sleep - the novel...


Witch Hunt in Hollywood: McCarthyism's War On Tinseltown

by Michael Freedland

This is the story of how the politicians took Tinseltown to task in the late 1940s and 1950s. As the Cold War with the Soviet Union began in earnest, the search for 'Reds under the bed', later led by Senator...


David Niven: The Man Behind the Balloon

by Michael Munn

David Niven appeared in films for over 50 years of his life, from swashbucklers such as The Prisoner of Zenda and The Guns of Navarone to the Pink Panther series. Despite his on-screen persona, Niven wasn't...


Rugby's Greatest Characters

by John Griffiths

There's an old joke about rugby players and oddballs. However, there certainly have been quite a few of them playing rugby in the history of the game. And not just oddballs, there's been pitbulls, quiet men,...


Richard Burton: Prince of Players

by Michael Munn

'After reading this affectionately candid biography, it is hard not to echo Olivier's response on hearing of Burton's death: "He was so young, so young"' Daily Mail

A man of contradictions, Richard Burton's life...


The Head Gardeners

by Toby Musgrave

'Toby Musgrave's delightful book about the single-minded and often tyrannical horticulturalistic pioneers of the English country garden.' Independent on Sunday The great head gardeners of Victorian and Edwardian...


Bannockburn: Scotland's Greatest Battle for Independence

by Angus Konstam

The Battle of Bannockburn on the 23 June 1314 is arguably the most seminal event in Scottish history, and one of the least understood. Bannockburn is a battle that helped define the Britain we know today. Seven...


The Cheltenham Festival: A Centenary History

by Robin Oakley

The Cheltenham Festival is nowadays the biggest event in the racing year - in visitor numbers eclipsing Royal Ascot, the Grand National or the Derby. In 2011 it is a hundred years since the 1911 running of the...


Mario Lanza: Sublime Serenade

by David Bret

Maria Callas called him the greatest tenor who ever lived. Vocally and technically, Mario Lanza was a genius. Like Callas, Lanza's was a phenomenal talent complimented by a more than monstrous ego. Suffering...


Jean Harlow: Tarnished Angel

by David Bret

Jean Harlow was an enigma, the original Blonde Bombshell, completely uninhibited. She made no secret of the fact that she never wore underwear, bleached her pubic hair to match that on her head - and was never...