The Easternmost House by Juliet Blaxland
Juliet Blaxland lives on a crumbling cliff top on the east coast of Suffolk. The Easternmost House will soon crumble into the sea. This book describes a year living on the edge: a meditation on nature, on coastal erosion, on impermanence and on the changing seasons.
Ghost Trees by Bob Gilbert
How to Catch a Mole by Marc Hamer
A life-affirming book about the British countryside, the cycle of nature, solitude and contentment, through the prism of a brilliant new nature writer’s experience working as a traditional mole-catcher, and why he gave it up.
Landfill by Tim Dee
Lanny by Max Porter
Our Place by Mark Cocker
Our Place is a radical examination of Britain’s relationship with the land, by one of our greatest nature writers.
Out of the Woods by Luke Turner
Dazzling, devastating and highly original, this memoir is about the irresistible yet double-edged potency of the forest, and the possibility of learning to find peace in the grey areas of life.
The Stopping Places by Damian Le Bas
In a bid to better understand his heritage, Damian sets out on a journey to discover the stopping places – the old encampment sites known only to Travellers.
Thinking on My Feet by Kate Humble
Time Song by Julia Blackburn
Underland by Robert Macfarlane
Wild Woman Swimming by Lynne Roper
West Country paramedic Lynne Roper began swimming outdoors after recovering from breast cancer. For the next five years, until her death, Lynne kept a journal of her adventures in over sixty places across Dartmoor and the Devon coasts. This is a book for walkers, nature lovers and wild swimmers alike.