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Country LifeCountry Life

Country Life 24-Jul-2019

Published by Time Inc. (UK) Ltd Country Life, the quintessential English magazine, is undoubtedly one of the biggest and instantly recognisable brands in the UK today. It has a unique core mix of contemporary country-related editorial and top end property advertising. Editorially, the magazine comments in-depth on a wide variety of subjects, such as architecture, the arts, gardens and gardening, travel, the countryside, field-sports and wildlife. With renowned columnists and superb photography Country Life delivers the very best of British life every week.

Land:
United Kingdom
Sprache:
English
Verlag:
TI-Media
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IN DIESER AUSGABE

access_time2 Min.
run, rabbit, run

THEY breed like rabbits’ may derive from this small mammal’s proficient reproductive cycle—a doe can give birth to a litter of up to 12 kits one day, get pregnant the next and produce more young within a month—but, in recent years, numbers of Oryctolagus cuniculus have dwindled. Rather than celebrating the demise of the farmers’ foe—thought to have been introduced by the Romans, but now attributed to the Normans, who constructed warrens, guarded by warreners, to protect the precious coneys that provided fresh meat, fur and skins—we should be concerned by how patchy populations will affect the delicate balance of Nature. As they tunnelled out of those warrens and colonised the wider countryside, rabbits became more common, but they were still valuable and anyone caught poaching them was liable to have body…

access_time1 Min.
country life

Editor Mark Hedges Editor’s PA/Travel Rosie Paterson 555062 Deputy Editor Kate Green 555063 Architectural Editor John Goodall 555064 Gardens Editor Tiffany Daneff 555067 Fine Arts & Books Editor Mary Miers 555066 Interiors Editor Giles Kime 555083 Managing & Features Editor Paula Lester 555068 Deputy Features Editor Victoria Marston 555079 News & Property Editor Annunciata Elwes 555078 Luxury Editor Hetty Lintell 555071 Acting Art Editor Sarah Readman 555080 Deputy Art Editor Heather Clark 555074 Designer Ben Harris Picture Editor Lucy Ford 555075 Deputy Picture Editor Emily Anderson 555076 Group Chief Sub-Editor Jane Watkins 555077 Sub-Editor James Fisher 555089 Digital Editor Toby Keel 555086 Property Correspondent Penny Churchill Group Managing DirectorAndrea Davies Managing Director Steve Prentice Assistant Business DirectorKirsty Setchell 551111 Group Art Director Dean Usher Photographic Library Manager Melanie Bryan 555090 Photographic Library Assistants Paula Fahey 555092; Sarah Hart 555093 Marketing Manager Nicola McClure 555115 Antiques & Fine Arts Manager Jonathan Hearn 01252 555318 Commercial Director Property Paul Ward…

access_time10 Min.
town & country

Born to be wild BILLIONS of bees, bugs and butterflies could be saved if better legal protection was extended to wildflower meadows, says Plantlife. Highly concerned at the vulnerability of these spaces, 97% of which have been lost since the 1930s, the charity is campaigning for 120,000 hectares (nearly 300,000 acres) of grassland to be restored by 2043. Wildflower meadows, on which some 1,400 species of pollinators rely, contain nearly half of all the UK’s flora, yet occupy only 1% of its land. ‘It’s a scandal that there is no national inventory of meadows to sit alongside our Ancient Woodland Inventory,’ laments Plantlife botanist Trevor Dines. ‘Until meadows are identified, they remain at greatest risk.’ New Plantlife research reveals that, if our meadowland is not maintained, 40% of its plants will suffer within a…

access_time1 Min.
good week for

Alan Turing The Enigma codebreaker will feature on the new £50 banknote, the last note to make the switch to polymer, in circulation by the end of 2021 County pride Last week, the first Hampshire Day was celebrated at Winchester—on St Swithun’s Day—where a county flag was unveiled, featuring a Tudor Rose and a Saxon crown Fruit of one’s labour After a 2½-year hiatus, one smooth cayenne pineapple has been harvested at the Lost Gardens of Heligan. In the Victorian era, the Cornish garden produced fruits throughout the year Gaol birds A prison in Dorset has adopted 150 former commercial hens from the British Hen Welfare Trust, with prisoners’ behaviour and mood improving as a result Cardiff culture St Fagans National Museum of History has been awarded £100,000, the first Welsh Museum of the Year winner…

access_time1 Min.
bad week for

Slipping on a banana skin Some 300 banana skins are discarded by hikers on Ben Nevis every week, taking two years to decompose and harming the ecosystem. Last year, the mountain received 160,000 visitors Old-fashioned gifts We’re running out of frankincense. The aromatic resin enjoys high demand in the West, but there haven’t been any healthy young Boswellia trees in decades. Production could be halved in 20 years Cheshire cheese Makers say they need something akin to Wallace and Gromit to boost the cheese’s decreasing popularity Insects We’ll soon be eating them, say Italian scientists. A study showed ants, grasshoppers and crickets contain high levels of antioxidants (which lower cancer risks), more so than orange juice or olive oil…

access_time1 Min.
country mouse

THE lime tree was vast, but we were aware of its intoxicating scent long before we saw it. Up close, it rose like a cathedral nave. The whole of the great tree shivered with great multitudes of bees and butterflies feasting on the nectar. As a boy, at the start of the summer holiday, I used to lie under the canopy of heart-shaped leaves of the lime tree in our garden and let the murmuring of the insects and the heady perfume wash away the previous term. Limes were once the most common tree in lowland Britain and have a multitude of uses, from coppicing to making string from the fibres of the bark. Gardeners love it, as it can be attractively pleached and woven into hedges. The creamy-white timber is…

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