Holloway
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Holloway

By (author)  , By (author)  , Illustrated by 

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Expected delivery to the United States by Christmas Expected to be delivered to the United States by Christmas

Description

Holloway - a hollow way, a sunken path. A route that centuries of foot-fall, hoof-hit, wheel-roll and rain-run have harrowed deep down into bedrock. In July 2005, Robert Macfarlane and Roger Deakin - author of Wildwood - travelled to explore the holloways of South Dorset's sandstone. They found their way into a landscape of shadows, spectres & great strangeness. Six years later, after Roger Deakin's early death, Robert Macfarlane returned to the holloway with the artist Stanley Donwood and writer Dan Richards. The book is about those journeys and that landscape. Moving in the spaces between social history, psychogeography and travel writing, Holloway is a beautiful and haunted work of art.show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 48 pages
  • 126 x 192 x 10mm | 80g
  • FABER & FABER
  • London, United Kingdom
  • English
  • Main
  • Illustrations (black and white)
  • 0571310664
  • 9780571310661
  • 55,498

About Robert Macfarlane

Robert Macfarlane is the author of Mountains of the Mind, The Wild Places and The Old Ways, and was the Chair of judges for the 2013 Man Booker Prize. Stanley Donwood is an artist. He has produced record covers for Radiohead and has exhibited worldwide. He is also the author of a collection of stories, Humour. Dan Richards is a writer. His first book was The Beechwood Airship Interviews, and his second, concerning his great-great-aunt the pioneering mountaineer Dorothy Pilley, is Climbing Days.show more

Review Text

Anyone who has grown increasingly impressed by Macfarlane's nature writing over the past decade will feel instantly at home in this slight collaboration with writer Dan Richards and illustrator Stanley Donwood ... With Donwood's ghostly, Hansel and Gretel-esque illustrations peppering the prose, Holloway is undeniably a gorgeous package. Even though it takes less than half an hour to read, the subtle call to revel in the wonder of the natural world lasts much longer. Ben East Observershow more