Jonathan Tulloch treats us to his third seasonal delicacy, the al fresco fare of football season, featuring Dick Whittington, the devil, a scotch pie and fate in a styrofoam cup of bovril.
You might also like:
John Keay explains why writing a foreign nation’s history is no more presumptuous than writing about Picts and Scots, and shares his enthusiasm for RH Tawney, a man who was ‘more history writer than historian’.
Tobias Jones considers, as both reader and writer, the fascination of the true crime genre, and the profound truths with which it can connect us.
Donny O’Rourke finds himself in the book-blessed town of Ullapool in May, celebrating the bonfires and bluebells of the Celtic Beltane festival.
Chris Arthur reflects on the inspirations of his ‘odd-object’ essays, and considers the popularity of this particular form and the most important aspect of oddness within it.