Ron Hall studied mathematics and statistics at Pembroke College, Cambridge. He was co-founder of the Sunday Times' investigative unit 'Insight', where he was editor from 1964-66, and became managing editor of the Sunday Times in 1969. He died aged 79 in 2014.
Born in Waldsassen in Germany in 1973, Dietmar Hamann played professional football for Wacker Munich, Bayern Munich, Newcastle United, Liverpool, Manchester City and Milton Keynes Dons. In club football, Hamann is much decorated, having won two Bundesliga titles, two UEFA Cups, two FA Cups and a Champions League winners` medal. At international level, he won 62 caps for his native Germany and has a 2002 World Cup runners-up medal for his efforts. In 2010 Hamann became player/coach at Milton Keynes Dons, and in 2011 he joined Leicester City as a first team coach. He has recently been appointed as Manager of Stockport County.
Duncan Hamilton is deputy editor of the Yorkshire Post. He is the author of the 2007 William Hill Sports Book of the Year, Provided You Don't Kiss me: 20 Years with Brian Clough (Fourth Estate).
Lance Hardy is a writer and television producer. He has worked at numerous sporting events around the world including four World Cups, two European Championships and two Olympic Games. He collaborated with darts legend Bobby George to write Bobby Dazzler, voted Book of the Week in the Independent in early 2007. Stokoe, Sunderland and '73 was shortlisted for Best Football Book at the 2010 British Sports Book Awards. He lives in south-west London.
Steve Parrish rode with Barry for years and is still heavily involved in the sport.
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Jimmy Hill began his career as a footballer with Brentford and Fulham. Following stints at management level, he was Chairman of the PFA. He was later Head of Sport at LWT for five years, after which he moved to the BBC.
J.C. Jeremy Hobson
Jeremy Hobson is the author of over 30 published books and a regular writer for many of the UK's field sports and rural-based magazines. Much of his published work is based on his experience of rural living and love of the countryside, but a great deal more is as result of his involvement in gamekeeping and shoot management for over three decades. The author of several books appertaining to shooting and gamekeeping, his first edition of this book, A Practical Guide to Modern Gamekeeping (2012, How To Books) has become a well-reviewed modern 'classic'. Jeremy lives in Hampshire and although nowadays a professional freelance author and writer, remains actively connected to the shooting world - not least through his position as host on a nearby sporting estate.
Steve Hodge played at the top level throughout his career for Nottingham Forest (twice), Spurs, Aston Villa and Leeds. He won 24 caps, playing at two World Cups.
NICK HOLT has over 20 books in print. He is the author, with Guy Lloyd of Football: The Beautiful Game(2003), which has sold over 100,000 copies across all editions, including Dutch, Italian, French and Portuguese. More recently he wrote The Mammoth Book of the World Cup (2014 - 8,786 copies sold), covering every World Cup from 1930 to 2014. He has written numerous quiz books including Quiz Master, for Harper Collins, which has sold over 35,000 copies, and The Mammoth Quiz Book.
Oliver Holt worked on the Liverpool Daily Post and Echo for three years before moving to The Times in 1993. He was Motor Racing Correspondent, Chief Football Correspondent and Chief Sports Writer. He joined the Daily Mirror as Chief Sports Writer in 2002. He is now Chief Sport Writer at the Mail on Sunday. His previous books include Miracle at Medinah and GoodFella, with Craig Bellamy.
Nick Hornby was born in 1957 and worked as a teacher before becoming a full time writer. He lives in north London.
Siobhan Horner is a highly successful PR and marketing expert. She had a highly successful career in the travel industry before starting a family. Her favourite job was as Marketing Director for the New Zealand Tourism Board. She left to become a freelance marketer covering travel as well as non-travel brands such as NEW SCIENTIST magazine.
Damian Horner is a highly successful PR and marketing expert. At WCRS, one of London's top agencies, he worked on the iconic 'I bet he drinks Carling Black label' campaign. He was the youngest ever business director at Lowes, and then helped launch Mustoes, where he worked with clients as diverse as Sony, Lever Brothers and Prudential. This is his first book.
Ben Hubbard is a writer and editor who grew up in New Zealand. Passionate about the game from a young age, Ben still actively enjoys weekend rugby and one day hopes to be a professional commentator.
Meet Jack, Calum and Robbie Hudson, three brothers born and raised exploring the wild outdoors. When they moved to Cumbria from Yorkshire they discovered the idyllic Lake District was within cycling distance. There they learned the simple joy of whiling away their summers jumping off stacks and wild swimming with friends. Eventually, as they grew older, the brothers started to notice that folk, including themselves, were growing increasingly more detached from the natural world. Working in cities, they began to feel the weight of life in the urban grind - the common monotony of nine-to-five, during which the only wildlife around is the occasional pigeon. At the same time they noticed a sad cycle of anxiety, fatigue and desperation. It seemed like everything they'd done as kids was fading behind the tinted glass of nostalgia. So, they decided to get together and change their course. Suddenly the Wild Swimming Brothers was born.
Simon Hughes won four championship medals with Middlesex between 1980 and 1991. He retired in 1994 to write for the Daily Telegraph and commentate for TV. He is the author of one previous book, From Minor to Major.
Adam Hurrey is a London-based football writer. He created the Football Clichés blog in 2007 while working as a TV listings editor and has since contributed articles about the unique language of football to the websites of the Guardian and the Telegraph, among others. He also had trials for Swindon Town as a youngster, but was genuinely rejected for being 'too small'.
Sir Geoff Hurst played football for West Ham United from 1957-72, before going on to Stoke City and West Brom. He then moved into management at Telford United and Chelsea, after which he left football to pursue his business interests. He won 49 caps for England, scoring 24 goals. He was knighted in 1998 for his services to football, and was a key member of England's World Cup 2006 bid.
Sir Geoff Hurst played football for West Ham United from 1957-72, before going on to Stoke City and West Brom. He then moved into management at Telford United and Chelsea, after which he left football to pursue his business interests. He won 49 caps for England, scoring 24 goals. He was knighted in 1998 for his services to football.