Book Title Forth Coming For 2012: A French Dossier
|A French dossier is an expose angainst a grand French developer ET agents which causes countless of fair game foreigners to waste their time and money etc.|
This dossier is at an interpol and echr strasbourg french court so Bingham Press Ltd and other media museums have to wait for a green light from the authorities before going to publication or broadcast at an international stage.
This dossier deals with inter alia with the theft of common lands in conservation areas by families who pretend it is theirs and then said same families ET agents sell the property on to developers who subsequently sell it on to fair game foreigners thus conning them out of collective fortunes.
Nemo dat quod non habet: [No one can give away or sell what he/she does not own] ET under the treaty of Rome this maxim still remains so why then one asks does the relevant domestic state move in to enforcement proceedings against the innocent victims and purchasers for full value apres the development ET agents have gone off with the money?
First Title - 2009
Shot In The Back & Stabbed By The State
Eire Easter 1982 A.D. Binghamstown
DPP v Augustine Daly Exposé
Prisoner Of War No. 487
The autobiography of a young territorial Army Officer in World War II
Second Title - 2009
LUCAN V BOND
E.C.H.R STRASBURG FRANCE 2008 EXPOSÉ
The Noose Around the Wrong Neck
Bingham Press Ltd will be publishing a book titled "The Noose Around the Wrong Neck", this will deal with an expose of Captain Willy Cranstoun, Royal Marines and his true role in the murder. Like the charge of the Light Brigade, in those days similar to Lord Lucan's regiment known as 'Bingham's Dandies' for their expensive and peacock-like dress sense. (Dressed up for a ball, not for a battle, military personnel like Cranstoun hid behind draconian military courts and procedures and Miss Blandy was thrown to the civil mob of rabble rousers).
Bingham Press Ltd. referred to the case of
St. Mary the Virgin
to the Criminal Cases Review Commission to seek a posthumous pardon for Mary Blandy and to sum it up, it was a cry from the heart, from beyond the grave (cri de Coeur). The local newspaper The Henley Standard and others are backing this appeal; indeed the newspaper has carried an article recently reporting the apparent sighting in a Henley hotel of her troubled spirit.
On 6th April, 1752 Mary Blandy, aged 32, was hanged for the parricide of her father...
After the trial, Mary had seemed distant, cold. It was generally agreed that old Mr Blandy had never mistreated Mary. The murderess herself admitted that she was well loved and cared for. And yet, she had poisoned the old man. Why?
Mary Blandy became infamous. Malicious stories about her were sold on street corners. It was said that she indulged in riotous living even while imprisoned awaiting trial. But few people knew the truth about Mary Blandy. As they walked her to the gallows, Mary's head was full of remembered ecstasy and tragic disappointment such as her accusers could never imagine…
Mr. Horace Walpole commented: "Miss Blandy died with a coolness of courage that is astounding, and denying the fact which has made a kind of party in her favour. As though a woman who would not stick at parricide would scruple a lie!" 'Memory Lane' will also contain chapters relative to the sad case of Mary Blandy.
The Blandy case is per se analogous to the Bentley case when, finally in 1998, after disgraceful delays from the State, Derek William Bentley was pardoned. Although the Criminal Cases Review Commission could not have saved him from the infamous Albert Pierrepoint, justice on this earth at last reached an end.
The presiding judge in charge of the Bentley appeal was Lord Chief Justice Thomas Bingham of Cornhill and he took an unprecedented approach to the case whereby he criticised and condemned Lord Chief Justice Goddard for wearing the executioner's cap long before the trial commenced. In essence, they demanded a hanging so they got a hanging and this is very similar to the case of Mary Blandy.
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Charlie's first novel draws on her passion for, and knowledge of, Native American culture. When Georgia Hamilton meets 'the perfect man' life is turned upside down - in more ways than one…!
It is a fast moving story interwoven with lots of interesting snippets on American Indian rituals.
The Big Wheel
The Big Wheel is the first of Bruce Thomas's two accounts of life on the road as the bass player with Elvis Costello and the Attractions.
Well-known for his definitive biography of Bruce Lee (Fighting Spirit), Bruce Thomas once again shows his ability to make you feel you are right there with him. Shortlisted for the Ralph J. Gleason prize for music writing.
Other recent titles handled include: On the Road Again by Bruce Thomas; and Caught! by Dorrien Belson.
Rosie Orr's first novel, a romantic comedy set in Oxford, has delighted readers with its black humour and perceptive take on modern romance. With her literary beginnings as a poet (anthologised in the Virago Book of Love Poetry and a P.E.N anthology) she has taken to full length fiction with skill and ease.