Follows the fortunes of five men at the centre of the ultra-fashionable Clermont Set: the Clermont Club's eccentric founder John Aspinall; Dominic Elwes, who was to betray the Set's code of silence; the socialite owner of Annabel's, Mark Birley; the womanising, multi millionaire James Goldsmith; and the infamous Lord 'Lucky' Lucan.
Why not play human Buckaroo with a sleeping stranger, take on the After Eight challenge, or laugh in the face of pulled muscles in the ultimate 'Cereal Killer' game? From awkward hen and stags to boring car journeys, boozy dinner parties to Friday afternoons in the office, this book is packed of gaming inspiration to liven up any dull situation.
An informative, fun guide to making your own wine It's estimated that one million North Americans make their own wine. Relatively inexpensive to make (a homemade bottle costs from $2 to $4), a bottle with your own label (and grapes) is a fantasy even someone with modest aspirations can fulfill.
Don't know your isosceles from your equilateral? Forgotten what actually happened in 1066? Perplexed by past participles? Bewildered already? Fret no longer. This title covers everything from algebra and prime numbers, English grammar and the Big Bang theory, and a way to remember the order of the planets and Britain's kings and queens, and more.
Offers a collection that contains over 200 Sudoku puzzles and step-by-step instructions to help you complete your puzzle in record time. This book also includes against-the-clock time challenges and a scoreboard to help you measure your growing skill.
Shows in easy steps how to solve those trickier puzzles. This title helps you learn to spot: double straight clues; double meaning clues; word exchange clues; homophone clues; anagrams; and all the other clever clues beloved of crossword compilers. The explanations show how the answers are arrived at, so you can see precisely how each clue works.
From dardledumdue, which means daydreamer in East Anglia, through forkin robbins, the Yorkshire term for earwigs, to clemt, a Lancashire word that means hungry, it investigates an astonishingly rich variety of regional expressions, and provides a fascinating insight into the history of the English language.