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The British Voice
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This Little Britain, How one small country built the modern world
This Little Britain Celebratory, witty and incredibly insightful, Harry Bingham explores the eccentricities and customs of the British nation in a bid to answer a question which has everyone debating -- Who are we
Cultures and Crime,
In Cultures and Crimes: Policing in Four Nations, Norman Dennis and George Erdos compare the policing methods of Britain, France, Germany and the USA. All four countries witnessed steep rises in crime and anti-social behaviour following the cultural revolution of the 1960s,
Our Island Story
Our Island Story was first published in 1905 and became an instant classic. Beginning with the Romans and following the triumphs and foibles of the good, not so good and the downright despicable figures of history; we are treated to a dazzling montage of kings, queens, barons, knights, explorers, movers and shakers that have played a key role in the history of England. Marshall freely mixes folk tale with historical fact and in so doing paints a very vivid picture of the past in a style reminiscent of all that is finest in the children’s story telling tradition.
Racist Murder and Pressure Group Politics
Racist Murder and Pressure Group Politics dissects the Macpherson report and questions its approach. Race has become an issue surrounded by raw sensitivities and the authors, Ahmed Al-Shahi, Norman Dennis and George Erdos, have shown great courage in tackling it without fear or favour—in the best tradition of university scholarship.
Inch’Allah? The Islamization of Europe
Inch’Allah? is an account of radical Islam’s inroads into Europe. The book reveals the true nature of Islam which, unlike other faiths, also comprises a dangerous totalitarian ideology, contrary to European freedoms, values and standards. While Europeans are being lulled by multicultural indoctrination and propaganda, mass immigration serves as the Trojan horse of Islam.
Dark Albion, A requiem for the English
"Our inheritance has been turned over to strangers, our homes to aliens." In 33 witty essays full of insight, humour, satire and literary allusions, a pensioner whose lifetime coincides exactly with the arrival of vast hordes of settlers depicts mass immigration as a catastrophe, ending with the dire situation in 2066 during the reign of the king known as William the Conquered.
Islam's 1,300 year war on western civilisation
The English Elite in 1066, gone but not forgotten
This new book by Donald Henson, author of A Guide to Late Anglo-Saxon England, lists the people who formed the topmost section of the ruling elite in 1066. It includes all those who held office between the death of Eadward II (January 1066) and the abdication of Eadgar II (December 1066). There are 455 individuals in the main entries and these have been divided according to their office or position: the royal family, earls, bishops, abbots and abbesses, the greater thanes (with lands over u40 and officials in the King's household), sheriffs, royal chaplains, moneyers, foreigners settled in England and Englishmen in exile. For many of these individuals, we have only the barest outline of their existence.
Awakening: The rise of western civilization
From Stonehenge to Sulla, this first volume deals with the emergence of Western Civilization from the Late Paleolithic Era to the fall of the Western Roman Empire. It includes Sumeria, Egypt, classical Greece and Rome and the First Great Race War of Attila the Hun. Also revealed in this work is the one true cause of the rise and fall of the world's greatest empires-that all civilizations rise and fall according to their racial homogeneity and nothing else-a nation can survive wars, defeats and natural catastrophes, but not racial dissolution.
The First Day of the Blitz
On September 7, 1940, the Blitz began. The strategic bombing of London, by over one thousand planes on that night alone, was recognised at the time as being a direct measure to break the country's resistance, 'softening' Britain's shores for the planned Operation Sealion. It was a day long feared and anticipated, but the physical, political and personal shockwaves it sent through the British population outstripped all expectations."The First Day of the Blitz" tells of the enormous impact that this new terror from the skies had on the British people and the course of the war.
God's Terrorists: The Wahhabi Cult and the Hidden Roots of Modern Jihad
The brutal assasination of Commissioner Frederick Mackeson on British India's North-West Frontier in 1853 was a bloody and public declaration of a conflict that was to stretch well into the next one hundred and fifty years. The Wahhabi tribe, extreme Islamist fundamentalists, set out to restore purity to their faith by declaring violent jihad on all who opposed them. Their history has long been forgotten and yet their vicious brand of political ideology lives on. The Wahhabi deeply influenced not only the formation of modern Saudi Arabia, but Osama bin Laden and the Taliban. Their teachings educate orphan boys in Afghanistan and press rifles into their hands, for the sake of jihad.
The Perkin Warbeck Conspiracy 1491-1499
Perkin Warbeck, pretender to the English throne, claimed to be Richard of Shrewsbury, Duke of York & Norfolk, the younger of the two sons of Edward IV imprisoned in the Tower of London by Richard III, and whose true fate is unknown to this day. He led two attempts to claim the crown, but was captured by Henry VII and hanged at Tyburn. This book looks at who Warbeck really was, how he was used by those in power in Burgundy, France, Italy, Scotland and Ireland, and the progress of the conspiracy itself. It has often been considered to be a side issue to Henry's reign, but this book reveals how close the conspirators came to bringing about a fundamental change in European politics. Importantly, Ian Arthurson not only sets the plot within the context of what was happening in fifteenth-century Europe, but also reveals important truths about Henry's reign in England.
The Autobiography of the British Soldier: From Agincourt to Basra, in His Own Words
From Agincourt to Waterloo, from Dunkirk to Basra, this is the autobiography of the man who has seen all British military history unfold in front of his eyes: the British soldier.
The Campaign of Trafalgar 1803-1805
Trafalgar, the most famous and most strategically significant victory in the age of sail, was not an isolated event. Rather, it was the culmination of a campaign that began as soon as war was resumed in May 1803 and aimed ultimately at the invasion of Great Britain. To this end, Napoleon attempted by ruse and elaborately disguised manoeuvres to bring his scattered and blockaded squadrons together for long enough to give him command of the Channel, which he fondly believed was all that was necessary to ensure a successful landing.
Scaley A true account of a signalman in the British Army
This book tells the true story of a young British Army Signalman not long out of his basic training and participating in the first Gulf war of 1991.
Should we stay ? or Should we go ?
There are few issues in modern political life that generate more passionate feelings than our membership of the European Union. The two authors argue their opposing positions with passion and conviction, enabling readers to compare and evaluate the two sides of this most topical debate. price includes postage. please email for overseas postage charge