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Horatio Clare takes us to Hebden Bridge and its connections with the poets Sylvia Plath and Ted Hughes.

Lucy Moore celebrates the London she travels through at human pace on her bicycle.

Curtis Jobling recalls Great Sankey, where childhood phantoms became the grown-up imaginings of unsettling fantasy novels.

Regional dialects used in writing can offer a richness and vitality not to be found in works written in standard English, argues Ray French. Then why are publishers wary of committing to this kind of writing?
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