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Pearl Fishers

by Robin Jenkins

‘Worthy of the greatest respect throughout the English-language world’ – Paul Binding, Guardian ’Pared down to a sharp clarity, the prose of this novel cuts out all excess to show the cross-currents...

Getting Higher

by Andrew Greig

‘Andrew Greig is a Scottish poet of sensitivity and resilience. He deals with high-risk situations – from mountaineering to love – and is particularly good at presenting the gamut of feelings involved...


by David Torrance

Alex Salmond is well known in Scotland, the UK and beyond as the leader of the Scottish National Party and Scotland's First Minister, but relatively little is understood about Salmond as a human being, what...


by Alan McCombes

From prison cell to the political limelight, and back again, there is no doubt that Tommy Sheridan – tanned, handsome and armed with a soundbite for every occasion – was one of the most colourful figures...

The Tartan Pimpernel

by Donald Caskie & Caskie Donald Caskie, was born at Bowmore, Islay in 1902

Donald Caskie was a minister of the Scots Kirk in Paris at the time of German invasion of France in 1940. Although he had the opportunity to flee, Caskie stayed behind to help establish a network of safe houses...

The Gap in the Curtain

by John Buchan

What begins as a straightforward holiday weekend for Sir Edward Leithen in a splendid stately home in the Cotswolds soon turns into something altogether different when one of Lady Flambard's other guests, the...

A Garden in the Hills

by Katharine Stewart

From the author of the Highland classic A Croft in the Hills, this illustrated book celebrates one of mankind's oldest pleasures. Month by month we are taken through a year in the life of Katharine Stewart's...

Swords for Hire

by James Miller

In 1612, George Sinclair, an illegitimate son of a Caithness laird, became a Norwegian national hero. Along with almost 300 of his followers, Sinclair was killed in an ambush in Norway while marching to join...

Tears for a Tinker

by Jess Smith

heart-warming reminiscences' - The Sunday Post 'Tales tumble out of Jess Smith's head and its her manner of telling them that is so compulsive' - The Scots Magazine 'Jess skilfully takes her reader into the...

The Secrets of Rosslyn

by Roddy Martine

Ever since its creation in the mid fifteenth century, Rosslyn Chapel has cast a mesmerising spell over all who have visited it. Nestling in an exquisite glen barely seven miles from the centre of Edinburgh,...

A Season in Strathglass

by John Fowler

The three Scottish Highland glens of Affric, Cannich and Strathfarrar which make up Strathglass are places of craggy hills, ancient pinewoods and many waters. John Fowler has made frequent journeys there during...

A New Race of Men

by Michael Fry

War opened and closed Scotland’s greatest century: a pitiless part in the defeat of Naploeon in 1815, a huge blood-sacrifice for the sake of victory from 1914. In between came the greatest contributions...

The Makers of Scotland

by Tim Clarkson

During the first millennium AD the most northerly part of Britain evolved into the country known today as Scotland. The transition was a long process of social and political change driven by the ambitions of...

A Major Obsession

by Kenny Reid

Kenny Reid has avidly followed golf's majors for more than 30 years. Through the luminescent glow of his television screen, and even, on occasion, from the vantage point of the roped-off boundaries, he has watched...

London Calling

by Sara Sheridan

1952, Brighton and London. When 17 year old debutante Rose Bellamy Gore goes missing in a seedy Soho jazz club the prime suspect is black saxophone player, Lindon Claremont, the last person to be seen talking...

The Long Way Home

by John McCallum

‘I couldn’t stop turning the pages… a great tale with a deep message’ George Robertson ‘a thrilling escapade’ Bournemouth Echo At the age of nineteen, Glasgow-born John McCallum...

The Wars of the Bruces

by Colm McNamee

The Bruces of 14th century Scotland were formidable and enthusiastic warriors. England's war with Robert Bruce profoundly affected the whole of the British Isles. This study links up the various theatres of...

The Lay of the Last Minstrel

by Sir Walter Scott

One of Sir Walter Scott’s most celebrated and accessible works, The Lay of the Last Minstrel was a huge publishing phenomenon when it first appeared in 1802, with six editions appearing in three years...

The Last Wolf

by Jim Crumley

The best nature writer working in Britain today' - Los Angeles Times Book Review In The Last Wolf, Jim Crumley explores the place of the wolf in Scotland - past, present and future - and challenges many of the...

The Beatles in Scotland

by Ken McNab

Wonderful photographs and I-was-there accounts ... superb' - Sunday Times 'One of the most audacious additions to Fab Four literature' - The Herald This paperback edition marks the 50th anniversary of The Beatles'...