Colin Serjent reviews the Nerve Magazine Launch Event at the Courtroom Cafe on the 30th June, with photographs by Steve Lamb.
Book & Poetry Reviews
Mandy Vere reviews the latest books about migration and refugees.
Arthur Adlen reviews the book of poetry Over Land, Over Sea: poems for those seeking refuge.
Colin Serjent reviews Sons of Liverpool, an evening of poetry by Gerry Potter at the Casa.
Colin Serjent reviews the book by David Busfield, Dinky Toys, a history of the toys which were manufactured at Meccano in Binns Road, Liverpool,
A review by Francesca Middleton of Jacqui McAssey’s talk at the Open Eye Gallery, Liverpool, on 16 March 2017.
Arthur Adlen reviews the book by Ian Collard, Liverpool City Centre History Tour, a guide showing us how the buildings and landmarks have changed over the centuries.
Kevin Lea reviews the event held at the Atrium Cafe to launch On Thin Ice, a book of poetry by Paul Cosgrove.
Arthur Adlen reviews Shtum: The Stutter Poems, a collection of poetry by David Bateman.
Lynda-Louise Tomlinson reviews the book by Simon Laffy, Seed Of Satan, a tale of war, betrayal, love and murder.
Colin Serjent reviews the local history book Liverpool Cowkeepers, written by Dave Joy and published by Amberley Press.
Colin Serjent reviews the book written by Anthony Dawson, The Liverpool & Manchester Railway, published by Amberley Publishing.
Tom Bottle reviews the book Liverpool In 50 Buildings, written by Ian Collard and published by Amberley Publishing.
Arthur Adlen reviews the book by Daniel K. Longman, Liverpool, A Macabre Miscellany, a collection of true tales of tragedy, death and, occasionally, survival.
Arthur Adlen reviews the book by Anthony Hogan, From a Storm to a Hurricane, about Rory Storm and the Hurricanes.
Colin Serjent reviews the book Liverpool’s Railways Through Time, written by Hugh Hollinghurst and published by Amberley Publishing.
Arthur Adlen reviews the book by Mike Nicholson, The Hillsborough Disaster: In Their Own Words.
Tori Hywel-Davies reviews the book Deadly Deceit, by Jean Harrod, the second book in a series that launched Jessica Turner into the limelight in ‘Deadly Diplomacy’ in 2015.
Colin Serjent reviews the music and poetry event held to launch the latest issue of Nerve Magazine, held in the Courtroom Cafe by the Small Cinema.
Minnie Stacey reviews There Will Be Cherries, a poetry anthology by Mandy Coe.