Totally British Magazine is packed with television, movies, celebrities, lifestyle, fashion, music and books from the UK.
In Calon, Owen Sheers takes a personal journey into a sport that defines a nation.
Doctor Who: 365 Days of Memorable Moments and Impossible Things is a unique and captivating chronicle of drama or humor, terror or joy, for each and every day of the year.
Color away the stress with these stunning book of relaxing designs that offer a therapeutic retreat into a world of beauty, inner peace, and relaxation.
If you’re looking for the best biscuit to dunk in your tea, the ideal temperature at which to serve real ale or the perfect pasty for your trip to the seaside, you either A) Have been desperately seeking a book exactly like this one or,B) Have secretly become British without realizing it.
Whovians rejoice! Blogtor Who is back . . . Known for his popular lists, Cameron K. McEwan, author of The Who's Who of Doctor Who, is back with a book that compiles loads of fun facts and never-before-heard tidbits about the Whoniverse. (It's bigger on the inside!)
The Trace & Color series invites artists to discover the world of coloring and painting as they use transferable sketches to create and color beautiful, finished works of art.
Put London at your fingertips with this charming and witty collection of 10 easy-to-follow knitting patterns that capture some of London's most beloved historic monuments and attractions.
For the last ten years, the celebrated Irish-Canadian cultural critic John Doyle has been traveling the globe to observe World Cup and other soccer matches played at the highest level. The result is The World Is a Ball, a picturesque narrative full of wit and insight, concluding with the 2010 World Cup in South Africa.
Over the years, readers of Golf magazine have come to know and love Major General (Ret.) Sir Richard Gussett, the raucous imaginary uncle featured in David Feherty's column "Sidespin." In this first volume of his misadventures, Gussett sets his sights on the most prestigious prize in golf, the petrified middle finger of St. Andrew, patron saint of Scotland.
Daniel Gray is about to turn thirty. Like any sane person, his response is to travel to Luton, Crewe and Hinckley. After a decade's exile in Scotland, he sets out to reacquaint himself with England via what he considers its greatest asset: football.