Glynn Forsythe Articles 11
Glynn Forsythe is the editor of New Historian. After earning biology degrees from Manchester and Glasgow Universities in the UK he decided scientific research was not for him. Glynn then moved into the publishing industry with Forgotten Books, where his love of books and constant reading serve him well. Glynn has published a scientific paper on African parasites, as well as a book teaching beginners tactics for the board game Go. He currently lives in Australia with his wife. In his spare time he runs a school teaching the Brazilian martial art capoeira, which he plays and trains whenever possible. He is happiest when performing a cartwheel or reading a book, but is yet to successfully combine these activities. His favourite part of history is found in the (often humorous) local tales and legends found in every part of the world. While not matching the scope of larger historical events they reveal that every place has some unique characters that leave a mark for the next generations.
The Velveteen Rabbit by Margery Williams (Author) and William Nicholson (Illustrator) Initially published in 1922, The Velveteen Rabbit was written by Margery Williams and illustrated by Wil... Read more
Storms and strong tides are digging up long-buried remain of the poor, destitute and unclaimed at New York’s island of bones, Hart Island. Talk about not letting the dead rest in peace, old... Read more
A stone carving in Swansea was discovered to depict one of the most interesting pharaohs, Hatshepsut, during a university class. Hatshepsut is one of the few female pharaohs, and is consider... Read more
James Balm, an English archaeologist, has just struck it lucky for the second time in a row. A couple of months ago, he was lucky enough to find a stonework artifact dating back to the Vikin... Read more
A fragment of papyrus containing a previously unknown poem by Sappho was recently discovered by a private collector. The number of known poetic works of the Greek poetess Sapphos continues t... Read more
Recent findings uncovered new evidence for prehistoric Scotland. Recently, an unlikely turn of event has lead to a discovery of an ancient Scottish settlement believed to be an Iron Age vill... Read more