For those interested in all aspects of Yorkshire heritage, tradition and nostalgia. Ever remember how life used to be better, back in the day? Well, pick up a copy of Down Your Way magazine and prepare to revel in a glorious, sepia-toned past.
Self-described as Yorkshire’s Nostalgic Magazine, Down Your Way brings you the very best of the memories of yester-year. Yorkshire as a county has a great history, and the wonderful articles within this magazine bring this to life. Perhaps the best thing about this publication is that the articles are written by people who were there, first-hand, and the recounting of their lives will bring many a smile to many a face.
Buy a single copy of Down Your Way or a subscription of your desired length, delivered worldwide. Current issues sent same day up to 3pm!
All magazines sent by 1st Class Mail UK & by Airmail worldwide (bar UK over 750g which may go 2nd Class).
Yorkshire is an undeniably proud county. They are also normally pretty good at cricket (though as I write they are playing in the second division of the County Championship, for shame). Beyond that the Yorkshire folk have an unbeatable reputation for being tough and down-to-earth, real people who aren’t afraid of a day of honest graft.
It was once a great county (and still is) that fought for control of the country with their arch-rivals just across the Pennines in Lancashire. That rivalry still exists today, though we’re reasonably confident that one won’t declare war on the other (though give it time).
If you’re from Yorkshire you can feel rightly proud of yourself, and the nostalgia is fully warranted in Down Your Way. Where else could you hear the wonderful tale of the pit worker who became the greatest tightrope artist of his generation, the Great Alanza, more prosaically known as Harold Davis. He claimed that walking the high rope was safer than the pits, yet you would never hear a word of complaint from the lips of any Yorkshireman. We’ll leave you with the tale of how he got his name – ‘Al’ was his nickname, ‘ana’ was from his sisters middle name, and of course the ‘z’ was thrown in for good measure to make it a little more showbiz. Only in Yorkshire…