Many Trinity Hall members are published writers, of both fiction and non-fiction in various fields and genres. Here is a selection of their works with the option to purchase through Amazon.
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This book examines the work of renowned theatre director Nicholas Hytner (1974).
The story of the worst environmental disaster in American history and its enduring consequences.
In The High Church Revival in the Church of England the author reassesses the nature and impact of High Churchmanship, asserting its creativity and complexity as an enduring element of Anglican tradition.
How can the discovery of a skeleton in a disused Cornish railway tunnel arouse so much unease? When journalist Robbie Glendenning and analyst George Gilbert begin their investigation they unlock hidden memories, buried secrets and family feuds.
Essential reading for anyone disturbed by America's ongoing failure to achieve true racial integration, Bind Us Apart shows conclusively that "separate but equal" represented far more than a southern backlash against emancipation.
Teachers hear a lot about what needs to change in education and why. Edupreneur gives teachers the “how" of leading change in schools.
An insightful ethnographic introduction to the language and oral traditions of the Inugguit, a sub-group of the Inuit who live in north-west Greenland. A unique work, it encompasses an overview of the grammar of Polar Eskimo as well as a description
Mimesis is a polemical monograph that presents the creative processes of one of London's most critically acclaimed architectural practices in its theoretical and cultural context.
With a focus on customs, laws, and organisational structures, this book reveals the Italian origins of marine insurance, and tracks the spread of underwriting practices and institutions in Europe and America through the early modern era.
The Great War was the first 'Total War'; a war in which human and material resources were pitched into a life-and-death struggle on a colossal scale.
Anne Toner provides an original account of the history of ellipsis marks - dots, dashes and asterisks - in English literary writing.
The story about Benjamin Hunting Howell of New York, who arrived at Trinity Hall, England, in the autumn of 1894 to study. Howell had not previously rowed in America, but he soon found himself out boating on the River Cam.
The story of Stephens is well recorded up till 1950, but thereafter the scent runs dry – at least until Sandy Stephen (the last Mahaging Director of the Company) produced a memoir of the final thirty three years of their history.
The story of an umpire who made it to the first-class panel despite a leg supported by a calliper.
The Letters of Bernard Berenson and Kenneth Clark, 1925--1959
Asian-Pacific Rim Logistics presents a wide span of material, geographically and conceptually, in considerable depth. Current conditions are presented with an historical context and up-to-date detail that will satisfy the specialist reader as well as
Peter Pettit's diary, covering his entire wartime career in the Royal Artillery, edited and with an extensive introduction by John Philip Jones, offers a rare insight into the day-to-day existence of a gunner at war.
Alexander Graham Bell's invention of the telephone in 1876 stands as one of the great touchstones of American technological achievement. Bringing a new perspective to this history, Invented by Law "examines the legal battles that raged over Bell s te
Materials for Architects and Builders provides a clear and concise introduction to the broad range of materials used within the construction industry and covers the essential details of their manufacture, key physical properties, specification and us
Two Countries is a book of poems about place: about landscape, community, and the shifting, provisional relations between them.
John Pollard's book surveys the relationship between Catholicism and the process of change in Italy from Unification to the present day.
Stephen Leonard set off on a journey to document the language and spoken traditions of a small group of Inuit living in a remote corner of north-west Greenland – the Inugguit (the ‘big people’), who speak a complex language understood by few outsider
Two corpses. A country on the edge of a political precipice. A conspiracy so bold it would make Machiavelli wince. Andrew Marr’s debut novel imagines what really might be going on behind the door of 10 Downing Street.
Stephen is currently a Fellow of Exeter College, Oxford. He has lived and travelled widely in the Scandinavian Arctic region and has a passion for the spoken word. This is his first book of poetry.
Yorùbá Elites and Ethnic Politics in Nigeria investigates the dynamics and challenges of ethnicity and elite politics in Nigeria, Africa's largest democracy.