Journalism has been transformed by the Internet and the Internet has opened journalists to levels of surveillance that would have horrified George Orwell. All journalists should be aware of the dangers they face in the digital world – the emerging battleground.
This digital edition of Sun Tzu’s masterpiece ‘The Art of War’ has been considerably simplified from the original 1910 translation by Lionel Giles.
The lengthy and often laborious footnotes have been done away with, and clarifications where appropriate have been included in Master Sun’s text, retaining its original charm and delightful use of language.
‘One Hundred Nonsense Pictures and Rhymes’ is a delightful collection of Edward Lear’s nonsense limericks and illustrations between 1846 and 1877. This edition has been specifically formatted and the 100 illustrations optimised for digital reading devices.
Largely unknown in the West, Grace James’s delightful collection of traditional Japanese fairy tales surprises, charms and amuses. Enter the magical world of evil boggarts, ghostly flutes, the original Three Wise Monkeys, and a tea-kettle that transforms into a dancing badger.
The British may define themselves with the words ‘Dunkirk Spirit’ yet remarkably this is the first novel ever published telling the full true story of the evacuation in the early months of the Second World War.
For the first time, best-selling author and journalist Alan Pearce tells the incredible story of personal sacrifice and bravery both on the home front and in the front line.