to the RSS feed.

Tide: A book review

Posted on 20th July 2016

I reviewed Tide, by Hugh Aldersley-Williams. I wasn’t particularly gripped by the book, but some of its information was, as the Spectator’s subheading said, dizzying. I loved best the account of D-Day, for which properly calculating the tides was essential. Here is the review.

Screen Shot 2016-07-20 at 14.10.11


[to comments]
  [12th May 2016]
It shouldn't. And even if it does, the pain is probably worth it. My piece for the Guardian's Auto-complete series, on Google's most popular questions. Yes, ...
  [3rd May 2016]
In 2004, I wrote my first book. It is called A Life Removed: Hunting for Refuge in the Modern World. It's about what life is actually like when ...
  [7th April 2016]
I said months ago that I was hoping to convert A Life Removed, my first book, into an e-book. It has taken all this time, but it's nearly ...
  [6th April 2016]
Ironic, isn't it, that I continue to be the Guardian's unofficial periods correspondent, when mine have finished. Except they'll start again soon, as I'm taking micronised progesterone in ...
  [17th February 2016]
Fishing is absent, mostly, from Deep Sea/Ninety Percent. It was just too big and too messy. It could take up a whole other book. The same goes for ...
  [1st February 2016]
I wrote a review of One Breath, by Adam Skolnick, for The Spectator. The online version is here. I don't really like the online headline, though ...