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Opera Anywhere
Since we can’t bring Glyndebarn III to you, we have teamed up with Opera Anywhere for an evening of fun, frolics and Opera delivered with all the panache and presumption of this superb company.
Thame Chamber Choir
Songs of Isolation, Songs Together


Alice Vincent & Sue Stuart-Smith
Gardening for the Soul – A Conversation Rootbound, Rewilding a Life AND The Well Gardened Mind, Rediscovering Nature inthe Modern World Blending memoir, horticulture and history, Rootbound explores how a whole newgeneration are discovering the power of plants When she was a girl, Alice Vincent …
Anna Maggio
Anna Maggio’s beautiful evocation of life, the seasons and food in Puglia, southern Italy, is much more than a simple collection of recipes.
Charlie Walker
From hiking through sandstorms in the Gobi desert to barrelling down whitewater rapids in a dugout canoe, this perilous adventure and the intimate encounters it enabled gives insights into the past, present and future of often overlooked parts of the world during periods of great change.
Clover Stroud
My Wild and Sleepless Nights is a deeply personal account of what it means to be a mother.
Dan Jarvis
Dan Jarvis is an MP and a Mayor, but this is not a book about politics. It is a book about service and family – specifically his time serving in the elite Parachute Regiment and the tragic death of his wife Caroline.
Ed Parnell
In his late thirties, Edward Parnell found himself trapped in the recurring nightmare of a family tragedy. For comfort, he turned to his bookshelves, back to the ghost stories that obsessed him as a boy, and to the writers through the ages who have attempted to confront what comes after death.
Gill Hornby
A wonderfully original, emotionally complex novel that delves into why Cassandra burned a treasure trove of letters written by her sister, Jane Austen – an act of destruction that has troubled academics for centuries.
Hamish de Bretton-Gordon
This book lifts the lid on Hamish de Bretton-Gordon’s unique world of battlefield expertise and humanitarian work. He has devoted his life to fighting the use of chemical weapons and helping those who suffer after such attacks, from civilians in Syria to the Novichok poisoning in Salisbury.
Ian Dale & Anne Diamond
In Why can’t we all just get along, Iain Dale examines why we have become so disrespectful and intolerant in an increasingly divided society.
Jane Robinson
Jane Robinson’s book marks the 100th anniversary of the Sex Disqualification (Removal) Act of 1919 and celebrates the pioneering women who were first to break down barriers in a man’s world.
Julie Summers
The author of thirteen works of non-fiction,Julie Summers is one of Britain’s foremost social historians, listed as one of only four women in the top fifty historians in Britain in 2015.
Kadiatu Kanneh-Mason
Kadiatu Kanneh-Mason’s fascinating book recounts what it takes to raise a unique family of seven classically trained musicians in a Britain divided by class and race. This is an inspirational memoir about a remarkable family, showing what determination, camaraderie and sheer hard work can achieve.
Kerry Potter and The Fashion Panel
Together, they’ll discuss the good, the bad and the ugly aspects of the fashion industry, offer incisive advice on the art of dressing well and predict post pandemic style trends and shopping habits. This one is unmissable for every dedicated – or simply curious – follower of fashion.
Loyd Grossman
In 1655, Pope Alexander VII determined to restore the prestige of his church by making Rome the must-visit destination for Europe’s elite.
Lucinda Hawksley
Lucinda Hawksley is an author and broadcaster. She brings us the fascinating stories behind three enigmatic and remarkable women artists of the 19th century. Kate Perugini (née Dickens), Princess Louise and Lizzie Siddal.
Margaret MacMillan
The time since the Second World War has been seen by some as the longest uninterrupted period of harmony in human history: the ‘long peace’, as Stephen Pinker called it. But despite this, there has been a military conflict ongoing every year since 1945.
Ned Palmer
Ned Palmer is a philosopher, jazz musician and cheese historian. He spent seven years at Neal’s Yard Dairy before setting up the Cheese Tasting Company.
Peter Clark
While more books have been written about Winston Churchill than any other modern historical figure, Churchill’s Britain does something quite different. It takes the reader the length and breadth of the British Isles on a journey to discover lesser known places associated with Churchill’s life.
Rachel Billington
Occasionally panoramic, more often intimate, in Clouds of Love and War author Rachel Billington balances a detailed and highly researched picture of the life of a Second World War Spitfire pilot with the travails and ambitions of a young woman too often on her own.
Robert Harris
On the brink of defeat, Hitler commissioned 10,000 V2s – ballistic rockets that carried a one-ton warhead at three times the speed of sound, which he believed would win the war.
Sandra Smith & Catherine Jones
Despite never ending appeal and vast sales, women’s fiction remains the poor relation of literature. Why? Well, just take a look at the book covers for female authors compared with those romances written by men.