Comedy novel by Compton Mackenzie (1833–1972), portraying life in the fictional Scottish Highland estate of Glenbogle during the 1930s.
British two-seat, three-wheeled automobile produced from 1921 to 1925 by the Scott Autocar Company Company, unusual for its offset front wheel.
Comedy novel by Compton Mackenzie (1833–1972, portraying the exploits of the Home Guard on the fictional island of Todday during the Second World War.
British television’s first comedy series, broadcast between 1949 and 1952.
English judge and jurist (1865–1948) who specialised in commercial and banking law.
Act of Parliament making it easier for local authorities to clear slums, and obliging them to rehome the tenants of such areas.
Perhaps the best-known English lullaby, the earliest known version of which was published in about 1765.
English nursery rhyme, the earliest known version of which was published in about 1765.
Ancient manor house in Chorlton-cum-Hardy, Manchester, England, birthplace of Ambrose Barlow, one of the Forty Martyrs of England and Wales.
Weekly illustrated society magazine founded in 1861. Following a series of mergers over the years it survives in the form of the fashion magazine Harper’s Bazaar.