A rural idyll is shattered by a mysterious disappearance in The Hog’s Back Mystery – a story of intrigue from Freeman Wills Crofts.
How to Die brings together the timeless wisdom on death and dying from the philosopher Seneca in one volume.
Diana Henry stirs up her favourite stories and places into evocative menus in How to Eat a Peach.
Every Day a Word Surprises Me is a compendium of witty, wise and opinionated quotes by writers across all eras and genres.
The Glory of Byzantium and Early Christendom is a celebration of 300 of Byzantium’s finest works of art and expressions of Christian faith.
A Little History of Archaeology is packed full of danger, debate, audacious explorers and astonishing discoveries around the globe.
The Royal Academy of Arts celebrates the 250th Anniversary of the Royal Academy, with over 550 glorious images.
The Bauers explores the fascinating history of this family of talented botanical artists who defined the genre.
The World’s Heritage is a comprehensive and stunning companion guide to all 1,073 UNESCO sites.
The Backyard Astronomer’s Guide is a stunning companion for beginners and experienced home astronomers.
A cornucopia of curious places and bizarre events, Atlas Obscura celebrates over 700 of the strangest and most fascinating places and events in the world.
Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms showcases the British Library’s outstanding collection of manuscripts and accompanies the 2018 exhibition of the same name.
This stunning set of six best-selling British Library Crime Classics have been printed in hardback exclusively for Folio and are only available to buy here.
The Cornish Coast Murder is a classic mystery novel from the Golden Age of British crime fiction penned by Ernest Elmore under the pseudonym of John Bude.
Robert Philip’s The Classical Music Lover’s Companion to Orchestral Music is an essential guide to 400 popular works.
An eclectic collection of London-based crime capers from some of the genre’s greatest writers, including Arthur Conan Doyle and Margery Allingham.
This collector’s slipcase edition of J. R. R. Tolkien’s third Middle-earth book is lavishly illustrated by Alan Lee.
The Family of Hummingbirds is the definitive collection of illustrations by 19th-century naturalist painter John Gould.
In Casablanca, My Moroccan Food, Nargisse Benkabbou blends traditional cuisine with a fresh, contemporary approach.
Susan Schulten explores the story of the continent in A History of America in 100 Maps.
In Heaven on Earth T. J. Clark interweaves philosophical interrogation with contemporary art theory.
The Islamic World is a global history told through art and cultural artefacts dating from the 7th century to the present.
A superb example of country-house crime, The Santa Klaus Murder is reprinted for the first time since its original publication in 1936.
A fascinating book, encased in a beautiful collector’s box, The Orchid tells the intriguing stories of 40 orchids.
The fascinating wartime correspondence of Stalin, Roosevelt and Churchill is brought together in The Kremlin Letters.
David Attenborough’s acclaimed Life on Earth celebrates its 40th anniversary with an updated edition, including all new photography.
A fast-paced locked-room mystery with clever hooks and twists, Murder of a Lady has a deserving place in the Golden Age of crime writing.
One of the most authoritative celebrations of mosque architecture and Islamic design, lavishly illustrated throughout.
Best-selling author Marcus Chown explores some of the most profound and important science about us, our world and beyond in Infinity in the Palm of Your Hand.
Mark Evans brings together some of the most beautiful studies of the English weather in Constable’s Skies.