How writers hear their characters in their heads.
Many retired players report injuries last long after they stop playing.
Roger Sedres/ Shutterstock
Injuries that commonly effect former players during retirement include concussion, neck injuries, shoulder dislocation, and knee ligament injuries.
The food market in Mongla in October 2019: it was shut during the COVID-19 lockdown.
The urban poor in Bangladesh's small cities already faced food insecurity before COVID-19 – but the lockdown made affording food much harder.
Boys at Crumpsall Workhouse, Manchester, circa 1895-1897.
Manchester Archives/Wikimedia Commons
Intergenerational poverty affected children's health in the 18th and 19th centuries -- we must be aware of the risks today.
Squadron Leader Douglas Bader CO of No Squadron seated on his Hawker Hurricane after the Battle of France, September 1940.
Devon S A (F/O), Royal Air Force official photographer, Imperial War Museum
As it faced imminent Nazi invasion , Britain needed heroes. The RAF provided one ready made: a fighter pilot with no legs.
Their finest hour: the Battle of Britain memorial at Victoria Embankment in London.
CarlsPix via Shutterstock
US correspondents in Britain played a big part in convincing the American public to support the British war effort.
England’s Nikita Parris and US’s Crystal Dunn at the 2019 FIFA Women’s World Cup Semi Final match in France.
Jose Breton- Pics Action/Shutterstock
Could the pandemic be the end of the women's game? Action must be taken to safeguard it.
Dead men do tell tales through their physical remains.
AP Photo/Francesco Bellini
People have lived with infectious disease throughout the millennia, with culture and biology influencing each other. Archaeologists decode the stories told by bones and what accompanies them.
The Bishop’s Palace of Chrysopolitissa (Paphos, Cyprus), possibly destroyed by an earthquake in the medieval period.
Medieval disaster response was not so different to the measures we use today.
High-density poverty in urban areas exists largely not by accident, but by design.
Dennis M Sabangan/EPA
High-density city living has been touted as a way to solve the problem of creating more sustainable, more liveable cities. But instead cities are only more liveable for a few.
Great colours in Cappadocia, Turkey. But what are they?
The experience of a colour can be profound, but it doesn't really exist other than in our minds.
US president, Donald Trump, is taking on social media under the guise of protecting free speech.
EPA-EFE/Doug Mills/ Pool
The US president is punishing Twitter for using a factcheck to point out that one of his tweets is incorrect.
Exhausted British troops on the quayside at Dover, May 31 1940.
Official War Office photographer, Imperial War Museum
It may not have been Britain's finest hour, but was it Fleet Street's?
Feel like time has come to a standstill?
Feel like time has come to a standstill? The coronavirus crisis has prompted us to be more creative with our relations to time.
Excessive screen use has been linked to addictive behaviours, changes in mood, increased stress and difficulty sleeping - here's how to take a break.
Eric Blair (better known as George Orwell) in characteristic pose.
When two of Britain's most influential voices clashed over allied bombing of Germany, Orwell took an unusual line.
National models on the spread of COVID-19 have helped us through this crisis. But we'll need local models to get us through the next stage.
Nude in Bathtub (
Grand nu à la Baignoire), 1940-1946, is part of a series of paintings Bonnard made of his wife, Marthe, bathing.
An art historian uncovers the truth about Marthe Bonnard, for decades labelled as a jealous recluse with a neurotic need to bathe.
The man in the ironed mask: French president Emmanuel Macron changed his policy on mask-wearing in April.
There are two principles governments use to make public health decisions, and on mask-wearing they're in direct conflict.
The Daily Herald’s front page for VE Day: 80% of the UK public read a newspaper during the war.
Philip Bird LRPS CPAGB
Britain's newspaper's reported some wild scenes as the nation celebrated, but none wilder than in the Daily Mirror's cartoon strip.