The Telegraph Your guide to the 500 must have apps for iPad and iPhone with categories including Games, Photography, Childrens, Sport and Health and Fitness. Links directly into the App Store for easy downloading.
The Telegraph Your guide to the 500 must have apps for iPad and iPhone with categories including Games, Photography, Children's, Sport and Health and Fitness. Links directly into the App Store for easy downloading.
The Telegraph Your guide to the 500 'must-read' books of all time as selected by The Telegraph's team of literary experts. Categorised for ease of use and covering subjects including War and History, Romance, Money and Power, Classics from Antiquity, British Classics, American Classics, European Classics and many more. Links directly to the iBookstore for easy downloading.
The Telegraph Your guide to the 500 'must see' films of all time as selected by The Telegraph's team of experts. Links directly to iTunes for easy downloading. These 500 films include pioneering productions from the silent era, classics from Hollywood's golden age, sci-fi epics, western adventures, musicals, thrillers, love stories, horror stories, children's stories, challenging documentaries and comedies that gleefully test the boundaries of taste. A hugely varied selection covering nearly a century of worldwide Cinema history.
Plus - If you like this, try our hugely popular '500 Must Have Apps' book, also free to download from the iBookstore.
The Telegraph 500 Must Have Apps from The Telegraph - Your guide to the 500 must have apps for iPad and iPhone with categories including Games, Photography, Childrens, Sport and Health and Fitness. Links directly into the App Store for easy downloading.
The Telegraph A hilarious tour of the state of our mother tongue, from the people who brought you Am I Alone In Thinking . . . ?, Sign Language is a collection the most inappropriate, confusing, poorly translated and mind-bogglingly bizarre signs from around the world.
Few things amuse and appal Telegraph readers as much as the abuse, misuse, mistranslation and outright mangling of the English language. So, for the past three years the Telegraph has run a weekly feature inviting members of the public to send in photographs of menus, health and safety warnings, road signs, adverts, headlines and personals columns – anything in which the language has gone egregiously, hilariously and, usually, unintentionally wrong.
Entitled Sign Language, the published selection of the very best images has become one of the newspaper’s most popular features, attracting over 300,000 online visitors every week and attracting thousands of submissions from around the world.
Now, we present the very best of Sign Language – both seen and unseen – and offer a timely warning about the imperilled state of modern English.
The Telegraph Produced by The Telegraph using images and recordings from the RSPB library, Kate Humble's Guide to 100 Birds of Britain is the essential companion for bird-lovers.
Stunning full colour images and recordings of 100 British Birds selected by RSPB ambassador Kate Humble to help you get the most out of your bird-watching.
The Telegraph Forgery, larceny, perjury, bigamy and infamy: it's all here. The Telegraph Book of Scandal collects the paper's reporting on the most outrageous events and individuals in its 160-year history. From Oscar Wilde's trial to the Profumo affair, the unmasking of Anthony Blunt as a Soviet spy, right through to their searing coverage of the expenses scandal; corrupt politicians, sex-crazed singers, murderous dictators and shady businessmen alike will be named and shamed. Tapping into the universal desire for 'something sensational to read on the train', and using the same addictive editorial structive as the bestselling Thinker, Failure, Soldier, Jailer, this book will be perfect for anyone looking for an irreverent, surprising and sometimes tragic alternative history of the two centuries.
The Telegraph For the dedicated pub-goer and the armchair drinker, here is an enticing selection of ‘proper’ pubs to gladden the heart and slake the thirst.
All of these pubs get the basics right: they focus on the beer (though the food and wine may also be excellent) and on conversation rather than piped music. They may have a roaring fire in winter and a pleasant beer garden in summer. You can probably bring your dog. Above all, they have a notable character that raises them above the bland corporate pubs that blight the land.
It can be hard to say exactly why – but you just know a good pub the moment you enter.
Trusted Telegraph reviewers have made their selection for you, based on highly personal but well-informed criteria, resulting in a nationwide pub crawl like no other.
This is the perfect book for anyone who considers a good pub to be a British birthright.