Richard Lutz points to the books he enjoyed in 2019. And the ones he’d rather forget.
Wolves book raises six figure sum for Childrens Hospital.
University of Birmingham study breaks down key to Bond franchise’s longevity.
Dave Woodhall talks with legendary music business mogul Alan McGee.
Music business mogul does Birmingham talk.
Successful crime thrillers set in Birmingham come to an exciting end.
A cheeky take on Jane Austen’s classic comedy of manners tickles Richard Lutz’s ribs.
Local role models launch new campaign to change young people’s life stories.
Bake and Books to head up University of Birmingham’s literary festival.
The Ivy Temple Row’s Literature Festival cocktail menu makes for excellent reading.
Music legend Iain Matthews teams up with author Ian Clayton for a words and music show.
Ten day festival set to attract international and UK artists to historic Midlands town.
Iconic Beano and Dandy albums hitting the shelves thanks to Birmingham company.
Novel way to recycle unwanted books is coming to town.
Name change reflects wide range of events for 2019.
Alice in Wonderland-inspired family day for Concerts in the Park 2019.
Stephen Pennell looks over a photographic record of the coolest neighbourhood in Britain.
Richard Lutz decides it’s time to re-consider 216, 191 and good old number 50.
Will Mapplebeck is engrossed by a cautionary American tale.
Richard Lutz reviews an investigation into the changing face of our city landscape.
Hotel seeks budding young writers for its new bedtime story book.
Wolves football tops wanted as They Wore The Shirt book makes a comeback.
Poetry in the Penthouse launches at the Rotunda.
Richard Lutz says goodbye to The Sundance Kid and leafs through his own bookshelf in yet another first week of a new year.
`Richard Lutz stumbles through another week.
Talking to Robin 2 owner Mike Hamblett about playing, promoting and writing.
Project celebrates diverse nature of the city.
Dave Woodhall listens to writer Kathy Lette about her new show and lots more.
Birmingham firm proves we’re all still (Bash Street) kids at heart.
Prize-winning novelists and acclaimed international musicians dominate third festival.