Marshall Cavendish is a subsidiary company of Times Publishing Group, the printing and publishing subsidiary of Singapore-based conglomerate Fraser and Neave (which in turn currently owned by ThaiBev) and at present is a publisher of books, business directories and magazines. Marshall Cavendish was established in the United Kingdom in 1968 by Norman Marshall and Patrick Cavendish. Times Publishing Group acquired it in 1980.
In 2011, Amazon Publishing acquired over 450 titles of Marshall Cavendish's US Children's trade books business, Marshall Cavendish Children's Books (MCCB). In 2013, Roger Rosen of Rosen Publishing acquired Marshall Cavendish's US Children's library books business.
|Parent company||Times Publishing Group|
|Founder||Norman Marshall and Patrick Cavendish|
|Country of origin||Singapore|
Bakiriyya Dom is a mosque constructed in Sana'a around 1596–97 by the Ottoman governor of Yemen, Hasan Pasha. The mosque fell into disrepair after the Ottomans were driving out of Yemen in 1626 but was fully restored when the Ottomans recaptured Sana'a in 1878.Bibliography of Singapore
This page includes books about Singapore.
Koninck, Rodolphe de; Drolet, Julie; Girard, Marc (2008). Singapore: An Atlas of Perpetual Territorial Transformation. NUS Press. ISBN 978-9971-69-397-8.
Lee, Edwin (2008). Singapore: The Unexpected Nation. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. ISBN 978-981-230-796-5.
Frost, Mark Ravinder; Balasingamchow, Yu-Mei (19 February 2013). Singapore: A Biography. Editions Didier Millet. ISBN 978-981-4385-16-9.
Hutton, Wendy (2007). Singapore Food. Marshall Cavendish. ISBN 978-981-261-321-9.
Leasor, James (1 January 2001). Singapore: The Battle That Changed the World. House of Stratus. ISBN 978-0-7551-0039-2.
Rau, Dana Meachen (2004). Singapore. Marshall Cavendish. ISBN 978-0-7614-1727-9.
Palmer, John (2002). Singapore. Broken Jaw Press. ISBN 978-1-896647-85-2.
Chong, Terence (2011). The Theatre and the State in Singapore: Orthodoxy and Resistance. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-58448-7.
Ebrahim, Naleeza; Yee, Yaw Yan (2006). Singapore. Marshall Cavendish. ISBN 978-981-232-922-6.
Eng, Lai Ah (2008). Religious Diversity in Singapore. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. ISBN 978-981-230-754-5.
Perry, Martin; Kong, Lily; Yeoh, Brenda S. A. (1997). Singapore: a developmental city state. Wiley. ISBN 978-0-471-97190-0.
Trocki, Carl A. (2006). Singapore: Wealth, Power and the Culture of Control. Psychology Press. ISBN 978-0-415-26386-3.
Haas, Michael (1 January 1999). The Singapore Puzzle. Greenwood Publishing Group. ISBN 978-0-275-96379-8.
Quah, Jon S. T. (2010). Public Administration Singapore-style. Emerald Group Publishing. ISBN 978-1-84950-924-4.
Chua, Beng-Huat (1997). Communitarian Ideology and Democracy in Singapore. Psychology Press. ISBN 978-0-415-16465-8.
Huff, W. G. (13 August 1997). The Economic Growth of Singapore: Trade and Development in the Twentieth Century. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-62944-7.
Ng, Peter K. L.; Corlett, Richard; Tan, Hugh T. W. (2011). Singapore Biodiversity: An Encyclopedia of the Natural Environment and Sustainable Development. Editions Didier Millet. ISBN 978-981-4260-08-4.
Afendras, Evangelos A.; Kuo, Eddie C. Y. (1980). Language and Society in Singapore. NUS Press. ISBN 978-9971-69-016-8.
Barr, Michael D.; Skrbiš, Zlatko (2008). Constructing Singapore: Elitism, Ethnicity and the Nation-building Project. NIAS Press. ISBN 978-87-7694-029-4.
Lim, Peter H. L. (2009). Chronicle of Singapore, 1959-2009: Fifty Years of Headline News. Editions Didier Millet. ISBN 978-981-4217-75-0.
George, Cherian (2000). Singapore: The Air-conditioned Nation : Essays on the Politics of Comfort and Control, 1990-2000. Landmark Books. ISBN 978-981-3065-46-8.
Chia, Lin Sien (1991). The Biophysical Environment of Singapore. NUS Press. ISBN 978-9971-69-144-8.
Abshire, Jean (21 March 2011). The History of Singapore. ABC-CLIO. ISBN 978-0-313-37743-3.
Yeoh, Brenda S. A. (January 2003). Contesting Space in Colonial Singapore: Power Relations and the Urban Built Environment. NUS Press. ISBN 978-9971-69-268-1.
Acharya, Amitav (December 2007). Singapore's Foreign Policy: The Search for Regional Order. World Scientific. ISBN 978-981-277-034-9.
Heng, Derek Thiam Soon; Aljunied, Syed Muhd. Khairudin (2009). Reframing Singapore: Memory, Identity, Trans-regionalism. Amsterdam University Press. ISBN 978-90-8964-094-9.
Tan, Kenneth Paul (2008). Cinema and Television in Singapore: Resistance in One Dimension. BRILL. ISBN 90-04-16643-2.
Das, Sanchita Basu (3 August 2010). Road to Recovery: Singapore's Journey Through the Global Crisis. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. ISBN 978-981-4311-05-2.Holly Meade
Holly Meade (b. Winchester, Massachusetts, September 14, 1956 - d. June 28, 2013) was an American artist best known for her woodblock prints and for her illustrations for children's picture books.Meade's illustrations for Hush!: A Thai Lullaby (1996, Orchard Books,) by Minfong Ho won a 1997 Caldecott Honor for illustration.John Willy and Freddy McGee (Marshall Cavendish, 1998,) which Meade both wrote and illustrated, was an honoree for the Charlotte Zolotow Award for Creative Writing.Logo Records
Logo Records was a British record company formed in the mid-1970s by British record executives Geoff Hannington and Olav Wyper. It was originally funded and part-owned by UK publishing company Marshall Cavendish. In 1977, the company purchased Transatlantic Records which was at that time owned 75% by the Granada Group and 25% by its founder/chairman Nathan Joseph. Transatlantic was folded into Logo Records. The company signed new artists including The Tourists and Paul Young and reissued Transatlantic back catalogue. In the 1980s the company became solely owned by Geoff Hannington. In the 1990s, Logo (and the Transatlantic Records catalogue) was sold to Castle Communications - now Sanctuary Records.A label called Logo Records existed in the United States in the early 1960s. It released a number of singles, including one by Bill Haley & His Comets.Matthew Locricchio
Matthew Locricchio (June 3, 1947 – January 9, 2019) was an American author of cookbooks for young chefs and an actor. His cookbook, The International Cookbook for Kids won the Gourmand World Cookbook Award for Best Book for Children and Family in 2005. Locricchio also authored other cookbooks such as Teen Cuisine, Teen Cuisine: New Vegetarian, The 2nd International Cookbook for Kids, and eight individual titles in the Superchef series.Middle Atlas
The Middle Atlas (Amazigh: ⴰⵟⵍⴰⵙ ⴰⵏⴰⵎⵎⴰⵙ, Atlas Anammas, Arabic: الأطلس المتوسط, al-Aṭlas al-Mutawassiṭ) is a mountain range in Morocco. It is part of the Atlas mountain range, a vast mountainous region with more than 100,000 km2, 15 percent of its landmass, rising above 2,000 metres. The Middle Atlas is the northernmost and second highest of three main Atlas Mountains chains of Morocco. To south, separated by the Moulouya and Um Er-Rbiâ rivers, lies the High Atlas. The Middle Atlas form the westernmost end of a large plateaued basin extending eastward into Algeria, also bounded by the Tell Atlas to the north and the Saharan Atlas to the south, both lying largely in Algeria. North of the Middle Atlas and separated by the Sebou River, lie the Rif mountains which are an extension of the Baetic System, which includes the Sierra Nevada in the south of Spain. The basin of the Sebou is not only the primary transportation route between Atlantic Morocco and Mediterranean Morocco but is an area, watered by the Middle Atlas range, that constitutes the principal agricultural region of the country.
The Barbary macaque is native to the Middle Atlas, and chief populations occur only in restricted range in parts of Morocco and Algeria. Snow persists in the Middle Atlas in the winter and can appear starting at 600 m above sea level.Mongolian cuisine
Mongolian cuisine primarily consists of dairy products, meat, and animal fats. The most common rural dish is cooked mutton. In the city, steamed dumplings filled with meat—"buuz"— are popular.
The extreme continental climate of Mongolia has influenced the traditional diet. Use of vegetables and spices are limited. Due to geographic proximity and deep historic ties with China and Russia, Mongolian cuisine is also influenced by Chinese and Russian cuisine.Morcón (Filipino cuisine)
Morcón is a Filipino braised beef roulade made with beef flank steak stuffed with hard-boiled eggs, carrots, pickled cucumber, cheese, and various sausages. It is commonly served during Christmas and other festive occasions.Morten Strange
Morten Strange (born 18 September 1952) is a Danish-born, Singapore-based independent financial analyst. He is a former bird photographer, author and publisher.
Strange was born in Copenhagen, Denmark, and studied economics at Aarhus University 1971-73; he served in the Danish army as a sergeant in the field artillery. From 1974, Strange worked in the offshore oil industry in the North Sea and later in South-east Asia and China as a field services engineer; he retired from the oil business in 1986 as a field services supervisor. Since then, Strange has worked for the Danish Ornithological Society (as international officer 1994-1996), for Nature's Niche Pte Ltd (as marketing manager 1999-2008) and for Draco Publishing and Distribution Pte Ltd (as managing director 2008-2013). Strange was based in Singapore from 1980 to 1993 and again from 1999 onwards, and is now a Singapore permanent resident; he is the father of four sons from two marriages.
Before and after his oil field career, Strange was an active bird photographer, writer, and editor. He has authored many books, especially about rainforest birds in the South-east Asian region. He was editor-in-chief of Nature Watch, the official magazine of Nature Society (Singapore) from 2009-2012. In 2014 he qualified from the Institute of Banking and Finance as a financial fund manager and adviser. He currently works as an independent financial analyst and is the author of Be Financially Free: How to become salary independent in today’s economy (Marshall Cavendish, 2016) as well as The Ethical Investor’s Handbook: How to grow your money without wrecking the Earth (Marshall Cavendish, 2018).Nigel Lambert
Nigel Lambert (born 11 May 1944), is an English voice actor, best known for his role as the narrator of the first series of the BBC comedy series Look Around You.
He is the voice of Mr Curry in The Adventures of Paddington Bear television series and also Papa in the Dolmio pasta sauce puppet commercials.
He also appeared as Operative Chris Granger in the UFO episode "Computer Affair" and contributed extensively to the magazine partwork Story Teller published by Marshall Cavendish, consisting of a fortnightly magazine and cassette tape featuring children's stories.
Lambert has recorded over fifty BBC Audio books.
In 1980, he played the character of Hardin in the Tom Baker Doctor Who story The Leisure Hive.
He has voiced Merle Ambrose in Wizard101.Ourea
In Greek mythology, the Ourea (Ancient Greek: Oὔρεα "mountains," plural of Oὖρος) were progeny of Gaia, members of the Greek primordial deities, who were the first-born elemental gods and goddesses. According to Hesiod:
The ten ourea, Aitna, Athos, Helikon, Kithairon, Nysos, Olympus I, Olympus II (Mount Uludağ) Oreios, Parnes, and Tmolus, like Uranus, and Pontus, were parthenogenetic offspring of Gaia alone. The Greeks rarely personified an individual mountain; an exception might be Tmolus, both a king and a mountain in Lydia. Each mountain was said to have its own local nymph, an oread.
Peak sanctuaries, a feature of Minoan civilization on Crete, are also identified in some archaic sites in mainland Greece. They are not thought to be dedicated to the mountain itself.Paean (god)
In Greek mythology, Paean (Ancient Greek: Παιάν), Paeëon or Paieon (Παιήων), or Paeon or Paion (Παιών) was the physician of the gods.Pininyahang manok
Pininyahang manok, commonly anglicized as pineapple chicken, is a Filipino dish consisting of chicken braised in a milk or coconut milk-based sauce with pineapples, carrots, potatoes, and bell peppers. Some variants of the dish use a chicken stock base instead of milk. The dish originates from southern Luzon which was once a regional center of pineapple fiber (piña) production during the Spanish colonial period.Roti john
Roti john is an omelette sandwich founded by a Malay who lived in Singapore during the British colonial times before being widely popular throughout the Malay Peninsula in present-day Malaysia and in Indonesia as street food.Setesuyara
Setesuyara is the goddess of the underworld, along with Batara Kala, in traditional Balinese mythology.Story Teller (magazine)
Story Teller (sold as Story Time in Australia and New Zealand) was a magazine partwork published by Marshall Cavendish between 1982 and 1985.Story time
Story Time or Storytime may refer to:
Story Time (novel), a satirical young adult novel by Edward Bloor
Storytime (film), a short animated comedy film written, directed and animated by Terry Gilliam
"Storytime" (song), a song by the Finnish symphonic metal band Nightwish
Storytime (TV programme), a British children's television programme which aired on BBC Two from 1987 to 1997
Kino's Storytime, an American television program which aired on PBS from 1992 to 1997
Scary Story Time (podcast), a podcast told by Spooky Boo covering Spooky Boo's original work and creepypasta and true stories submitted by listeners.
Story Time (sculpture), a sculpture of children reading, in Corvallis, Oregon, United States
Story Teller (magazine), a magazine partwork published by Marshall Cavendish, sold as "Story Time" in Australia and New ZealandTan Kim Seng Fountain
The Tan Kim Seng Fountain is a fountain in Singapore that was erected in 1882 in honor of notable philanthropist Tan Kim Seng for his donations for the Singapore’s first reservoir and waterworks.Trebizond Campaign
The Trebizond Campaign, also known as the Battle of Trebizond, was a series of successful Russian naval and land operations that resulted in the capture of Trabzon. It was the logistical step after the Erzerum Campaign. Operations began on February 5 and concluded when the Ottoman troops abandoned Trabzon on the night of April 15, 1916.