Blackwell Online Podcasts
Summary: The Blackwell Online podcasts bring a fantastic selection of free in-depth author interviews straight to your PC. Packed full with over 30 minutes of insight into some of the most fascinating titles available, you'll find a brand new podcast available every two weeks
Colin Brown discusses his book 'Whitehall', a fascinating title which presents a behind-closed-doors history of Whitehall and the buildings and figures that have shaped British history.
Mark Rowlands discusses his book 'The Philosopher and the Wolf' which documents a decade of his life spent travelling with a wolf.
In his controversial new book 'Fires of Faith', Duffy re-examines the reign of Mary Tudor and argues that her attempt to reimpose Catholicism was neither inept nor backward-looking.
Kazuo Ishiguro, talks about his first volume of short stories, 'Nocturnes', a bittersweet collection that owes its inspiration to Ishiguro's fascination with music.
Mark Bostridge's biography of Victorian icon Florence Nightingale reveals that she was neither saint nor villain, but something much more interesting than the myth.
Ben Goldacre discusses his bestseller in which he debunks (with consistent hilarity) some of the most outrageous 'scientific' claims that we are bombarded with through the media today.
Michael McNay provides insight into his new book in which he reveals numerous attractions throughout the country which are unknown to tourists and sightseers.
Donna Dickenson discusses her book 'Body Shopping' which provides an alarming account of the business of body parts trade.
Margaret MacMillan explains how history is not always treated with the respect that it deserves and appeals for extra care and respect to be used when we look back through time.
Henry Hitchings fields questions on his book 'The Secret Life of Words' which looks at the origin of words in the English language.
Tim Harford discusses his latest book in which he argues that all human behaviour, even in the unlikeliest of individuals, complies with economic logic.
Peter Carey answers questions on 'His Illegal Self' which follows the self-discovery story of a young boy in search of his parents in distant Queensland.
Alain de Botton joins us to discuss his latest book 'The Pleasures and Sorrows of Work' which looks at the beauty, interest and sheer strangeness of the modern workplace.
Patricia Fara travels through the centuries and sweeps across the globe to provide a groundbreaking new account of science.
David Craig speaks of the bureaucracy and kleptocracy of the officials in the Brussels EU headquarters.