The Times reviews A Scribbler in Soho: A Celebration of Auberon Waugh on Saturday 19th January. Read the review here and get your copy of the book here today.
'Writing has always been a relief, words helped me when I was too afraid to express my feelings, it was essential to my survival.' Candice Derman writes about writing Indescribable for Women's Writers, Women's Books. You can read the full feature here and get your copy of Indescrib
'The best interrogators can be counted on one hand. My own list would include John Freeman, Oriana Fallaci, Martyn Harris, Janet Malcolm and Lynn Barber. To which I now add the Palestinian publisher and author, Naim Attallah.' The Spectator reviews No Longer with Us by Naim Attalla
The Evelyn Waugh Society writes about the publication of A Scribbler in Soho: A Celebration of Auberon Waugh. You can read the piece here and get your copy of the book here.
'Relational psychotherapist Jayne Haynes’s compelling, unpredictable new memoir; ‘If I Chance to Talk a Little Wild’ uses both personal and clinical experiences to explore complex issues such as parenting, emotional and sexual abuse and unresolved conflict and is full of fascinating c
'Sharp, outrageous and very un-PC: why we'll never see the savage wit of Auberon Waugh again' There was a brilliant feature on Auberon Waugh and the publication of A Scribbler in Soho: A Celebration of Auberon Waugh on Saturday 12th January. You can read the feature here.
'The writer was detestable, but the man was not, and Attallah rightly celebrates him' The Sunday Times reviews A Scribbler in Soho: A Celebration of Auberon Waugh. You can read the full review here and get your copy of the book here today.
‘Usually, interviews confirm interrogators’ prejudices or subjects’ lies. Naim Atallah, however, caught the good and the great close to the threshold of death, where inhibitions vanish and hypocrisy dissolves. He captured serenity and anxiety, recrimination and justification, ruthless
The Evening Standard on the National Gallery exhibition on the forgotten women who inspired the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood…
Dr Jan Marsh is curating an exhibition at the National Gallery on the forgotten women who inspired the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood, called the 'Pre-Raphaelite Sisters'. The exhibition will focus on women such as Elizabeth Siddal and you can read the Evening Standard article here. In 20