A search for meaning through the historic counties of England
The remarkable story of a WWII Commando who transformed British comedy.
a celebration of being unironically obsessed with things
The Totally True Not Made Up Un-Fake Chronicles of Donaeld the Unready
In 2015/16, New Mills AFC went an entire season without winning a game. In 2016/17, they let one of the UK’s most underappreciated comedians tag along for the ride.
The full official story of the sophisticated silliness of Stephen Fry and Hugh Laurie
Gabriel Stewart decided to walk 1,000 miles around the UK on his gap year. This is the story of how it all went spectacularly wrong.
Heat magazine – 18th century style
A paper-based portable wireless device that connects everything to everything else
A Celebration of the Comedy underdog
Indispensable and hilarious* notes on midlife (*possibly a lie)
What if you did every single deal that came up on Groupon?
A new book by legendary illustrator Raymond Briggs
Collating the obscure dregs of the eighties and nineties video game industry so we can all point and laugh
The hidden silly side of higher education
Is texture the new fragrance?
Portraits of Britain's leading comedians and their favourite one liners
A memoir about cycling and stand-up comedy
How to Survive School, Parents and Everything Else That’s Unfair in Life
Humorous letters to pop stars about their songs with genuine witty replies
A hilarious collection of correspondence
A nature book, but not quite like any you’ll have read before
What happens when you move to Tasmania on a hunch, with a husband who aspires to be an alpaca whisperer and a feral cockerel? Can you cook the cockerel for dinner, or has it got rigor mortis?
A cornucopia of giggles, gaffs, titillation, temptations, and exceptional expertise in all things historically sexual from Dr Kate Lister aka @Whores of Yore.
A correspondence between a hopeless gardener and a hopeful cook
An insight into the happily chaotic mind of a writer
Would you like to help publish the world's most Boring book?
Can we still use comedy as a political weapon in the age of Trump?
A journey across the UK through its local radio stations