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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Use the link: www.trinhall.cam.ac.uk/amazon
This diverse collection of essays introduces new and stimulating approaches to the ongoing debate as to how Russian artistic modernism engaged with questions of spirituality in the late nineteenth to mid-twentieth centuries.
This book examines the literary transformation of the genre throughout the sixteenth century from the perspective of intertextuality. In particular, this book focuses on the literary practices central to the craft and development of the genre: the re
Two stories of identical macabre murders five hundred years apart ─ one surprising solution in the mystery of the gargoyles and the Atwelle Confession.
A collection of humorous verse, for ages 8-100, with David's own amusing drawings.
Set Thy Love in Order: New & Selected Poems gathers the work of some thirty years, taken from Stephen Romer's four previous collections, along with a substantial selection of new poems.
A biography of the England cricketer Raman Subba Row (1950).
William David Terry (1938) read English at Trinity Hall during the early years of WW2. His recently discovered diary and letters recount what it was like to be a South African student abroad as war breaks out.
George Gilbert is in Bude to help with the Limelight Exhibition, in honour of Sir Goldsworthy Gurney - the man who discovered limelight and used it to light the Houses of Parliament for half a century. But she has been told to watch out for something
Materials play a key role in our search for solutions to many pressing issues. This handbook is a guide to the materials we rely on for the future.
This book explores seven centuries of changing fortunes for Cyprus through the Famagusta region and examines the Eastern Mediterranean world through the lens of the Armenian Church as a ‘constant’.
A debut novel of obsessive love, family secrets, and the dangers of living our lives online.
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.