This headcover is the perfect replacement for the one you lost somewhere on the back nine!
MacGregor Towel This 100% cotton, 16 in. x 24 in. MacGregor Towel features an ultra-absorbant, plush fabric and a rust proof bag clip.
Clans of Scotland takes a journey beyond the myths and the tartan to uncover some truly gripping stories. Presenter Paul Murton uses historical and modern-day locations, the stunning drama of Scotland's scenery and the testimony of contemporary accounts and present-day descendants to explore defining moments in the fierce and bloody history of Scotland's Clans. Focusing on major characters and events, each episode throws light on one of Scotland's most famous Clans: their origins, myths and traditions, their ancient hatreds, military prowess and - for some - their battles to survive extermination and exile. Includes: MacGregor / MacDonald / MacLeod / Campbell / Fraser / MacKenzie / Armstrong / Cameron / Douglas / Maclean / Stewart / Grant (3 DVD), approx. 6 hrs.
Neil MacGregor, a longtime enthusiast for Rembrandt's work, begins the programme in the house where Rembrandt lived in Amsterdam from 1639 to 1658.
This is a warm, wise and witty celebration of the 60th anniversary of BBC Woman's Hour. Contributors include Jenni Murray, Sue MacGregor and Martha Kearney. Woman's Hour is one of Britain's greatest national institutions, entertaining millions of women (and men) since its first broadcast on 7 October 1946. For sixty years, the programme has championed the woman's perspective on topics such as health, education, family and home, work, sex, arts, fashion, international affairs and politics. From celebrity interviews to ordinary listeners who were invited to tell their personal stories on air, Woman's Hour has charted the changing status of women throughout the latter twentieth century and into the twenty-first. Now, for the first time, this book brings together many of these interviews, reflecting the passage of the decades through the unique voices of those who have taken part. Highlights include presenter Jill Allgood interviewing Joyce Grenfell in her own home in the post-war years, to Ailsa Garland discussing hair and fashion with Cilla Black in the swinging sixties; Germaine Greer and Kate Millet advocating a women's movement in the 1970s; the Thatcher years of the 1980s; Nobel Peace Prize winner Aung San Suu Kyi campaigning for Burmese democracy in 1996, and Sharon Osbourne talking parenthood and cosmetic surgery in 2005. "Woman's Hour: From Joyce Grenfell to Sharon Osbourne" tells a vivid and personal history through the voices of its guests, and provides a thrilling insight into how the programme has inspired, set the agenda and brought women together over six fascinating decades.
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