The most interesting stories from the past month

The most interesting stories from the past month

The history of the UK’s largest coalmine is being written in books.

That’s thanks to the contributions of one of its leading authors, the late John Gwynne, whose novel The Iron Mountain was published in 1984.

It’s also thanks to a book that came out in 2014.

Gwynen’s book, The Iron Tower, is the subject of a BBC documentary series The Iron Mill that airs on Thursday.

As the story goes, the mine was abandoned by the late William Henry, who died in 1856 and was succeeded by his son, William Henry II.

The mine was demolished in 1912 and the land was sold to the new government in 1929.

The Iron Mills in Somerset, where Gwynes book takes place, became the first coal mine in the UK to be declared an abandoned mine.

“There was nothing in the old mines, and no one in the mines, that could make a difference,” Gwynnes book begins.

“So, when the new mine was being set up, the old mine was completely deserted.”

After years of neglect, the iron ore mill was re-opened in the mid-1960s, and in the 1980s, the first batch of coal was extracted from the mine.

In 1992, a new coalmine was established at the nearby site of Stirling, and the iron-mines industry continued to grow.

“I’m a bit of a coal miner,” says Gwyn, who worked for a number of coal mines before retiring in 1997.

He then worked for several years at the mines in his spare time, before taking on the challenge of telling the story of the Iron Mill. “

The mines were going bust and there was a lot of money to be made in them.”

He then worked for several years at the mines in his spare time, before taking on the challenge of telling the story of the Iron Mill.

“A lot of the stories I wrote were about the miners and the mines,” he says.

“It was really just me trying to tell the stories of miners and how they worked.”

Gwyn’s books include the novel, The Copper King, which won the 2013 PEN/OSC Best Novel Award, and The Iron-Man, which was the 2014 Pulitzer Prize winner for best non-fiction book.

But the Iron Mountain project is perhaps his most important.

“He was the first to put his foot in his mouth about the coal industry,” says Mark Price, author of The Iron Palace.

Glynne was born in 1847 in Newgate, Somerset, but grew up in a large town in Essex. “

They were the kind of people who would go out and see how the coal was being made and would take a picture with it and give it to the press and publish it as a souvenir.”

Glynne was born in 1847 in Newgate, Somerset, but grew up in a large town in Essex.

After completing a degree in history at University College London, he went to work as a clerk at the Royal College of Surgeons.

He then went on to work for his father in the mine at Stirling.

When he was 16, Gwyn took up a job as a coal cutter, and was offered a commission to make a small iron-ore mine in his father’s company.

“At the time, it was really only two miners and a foreman,” he explains.

“Then I started making the bars and it was like, ‘Oh, it’s got the iron in it.’ “

“I was really happy. “

I had a really good job and I was enjoying it. “

I was really happy.

I had a really good job and I was enjoying it.

I was very happy.”

After a while, the foremen began to realise that they could make more money from the ore they were extracting.

So they decided to open a new mine, which would be larger than their existing mine.

Glynnes father became a manager of the mine and it became one of the largest in the world.

The mines at Stirlings and the Iron Mills were closed by the 1950s, when mining stopped in the Midlands and other parts of the country.

“By the time I got out of there, there was no coal left in the mining industry,” Glynns father says.

He retired from the mining business in 1956, and began to write about the industry, starting with his father.

“His father was a very different person from the one I had known.

His father was very ambitious and ambitious in his thinking,” says Price.

“And I think that’s probably why his book, which is based on his father, really stuck.”

After working in coal mines for 20 years, Glynes son joined the Royal Society in 1971.

“My son did his PhD at the same time and he

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