Bookshelf
| can't find it |

| browse books |
games
 

| book details |

The Times Jumbo Cryptic Crossword: Bk. 2






| book description |

A reissue of the second Times jumbo crossword book, originally published in 1990 with over 30 crosswords, including the enormous Diamond Jubilee puzzle. The Times Jumbo Cryptic Crossword Book 2 is a reissue of More Jumbo Crosswords from The Times, originally published in 1990. The Times Jumbo Crossword was invented in 1970 by Edmund Akenhead, who put together this second compilation of over 30 crosswords, including the Diamond Jubilee puzzle, a monster stretching across two pages, published in January 1990 in celebration of the sixtieth anniversary of The Times Crossword. Each crossword is based on a 27 by 27 square grid, complete with over 70 fiendish cryptic clues, and solutions which take the form of single words and whole phrases, some of them filling the entire width or height of the grid.

| product details |



Normally shipped | Enquiries only
Publisher | HarperCollins Publishers
Published date | 1 Jul 2002
Language |
Format | Paperback
Pages | 96
Dimensions | 246 x 189 x 0mm (L x W x H)
Weight | 246g
ISBN | 978-0-0071-4630-7
Readership Age |
BISAC | games / general


| other options |


| your trolley |

To view the items in your trolley please sign in.

| sign in |

| specials |

The Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ck: A Counterintuitive Approach to Living a Good Life

Mark Manson
Hardback
224 pages
was: R 409.95
now: R 352.95
Available from overseas. Usually dispatched in 14 days


If On A Winter's Night A Traveller

Italo Calvino
Paperback / softback
272 pages
was: R 195.95
now: R 167.95
Available from overseas. Usually dispatched in 3 to 6 weeks

You go into a bookshop and buy If on a Winter's Night a Traveller by Italo Calvino.

Invisible Cities

Italo Calvino
Paperback / softback
160 pages
was: R 195.95
now: R 167.95
Available from overseas. Usually dispatched in 3 to 6 weeks

In Invisible Cities Marco Polo conjures up cities of magical times for his host, the Chinese ruler Kublai Khan, but gradually it becomes clear that he is actually describing one city: Venice.