Archive for Author 'Tom Clarke', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by Paul Tritton
This small book adds useful detail to a lesser-known chapter of the history of not only the two cofounders of Rolls-Royce but two other important men in the firm’s, and Britain’s history.
by Davide Bassoli
If you like to see London change over three decades, this is a splendid book. If you like to see its streets teeming with Rolls-Royces and Bentleys old and new, this is the only book. Almost 1000 photos tell the story.
edited by Eliot Levin
Lawrence of Arabia famously called Rolls-Royce’s armored cars
“more precious than rubies” because they were so reliable This small book tells their grand story.
by Roy Tilley and Ken White
A portrayal of the contribution that Rolls-Royce and Bentley have made to the development of New Zealand, both on land and in the air.
by Brian Sewell, illustrated by Stefan Marjoram
The slender book, splendidly illustrated, offers the briefest of glimpses of the man behind the car, Henry Royce, whose high standards for everything he encountered propelled him into greatness and also into sickness.
by John Whetton
This tiny booklet is not nearly sufficient to portray this American department store tycoon’s multitude of interests, activities, and associations. He was an early backer of aviation, especially long-distance flights.
by Malcolm Bobbitt
Hard to imagine but a mere 64 pages manage to convey one of the best condensed versions of what was this fabled marque’s home for most of its now 110-year history.
by David G. Davis
You own the same car for fifty years, you got something to say about how to keep it humming. It’s had two new chassis and four new bodies, and this little book gives a good idea of how a vintage car can be a daily driver.
by Paul Tritton
An important biography from the early history of Rolls-Royce of an inventor, visionary, and an automobilist of the first hour.
by Donald Eyre
The author worked under, and with, one of the legendary founders of a legendary company, and he worked on any number of high-caliber design and engineering projects.
by Bruce Lawson
If the Honourable C.S. Rolls is remembered today by the general public at all, it is for the very thing he did the least—and had the least lasting interest in: automobiles. This book sheds more light on him, but shadows remain.
by David G. Dudley
For dyed-in-the-wool Rolls-Royce folks this little booklet offers a welcome, and first and only look at the archaeology of a long-lost Rolls-Royce building that had been demolished in 1965.