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In the latest issue: Can you fool Loch Tay salmon with a fly? Plus, a masterclass in tying wings on trout flies and five species of trout in one Lake District day.
Featuring the very best coverage of fishing for these particular species since 1955, Trout & Salmon magazine is essential reading for anyone with an interest in such gentlemanly angling.
Every issue of this high quality magazine brings you all the latest news from the world of trout and salmon fishing, as well as views and opinion pieces, letters and answers to readers’ questions. It also offers reviews of rods, reels and clothing, details of properties with fishing, and features examining fishing for game fish in different locations across the UK. Trout and Salmon also includes thorough tests of equipment and features on topics such as flies and fly-tying, the history of fishing and trout and salmon fishing as a whole.
Buy a single copy of TROUT & SALMON 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).
The distinction between fishing for different species may not seem immediately obvious to those outside of the passion of fishing, but there is actually a deeply interesting history behind the split between ‘coarse’ fishing and the nobler hunt for trout and salmon.
Magazines such as Trout and Salmon and Total Coarse fishing, another title stocked here at Newsstand may cover very similar areas and topics, but they have very different origins. Back in the 19th century, as fishing began to become a hugely popular sport amongst the landed gentry, it was thought that fishing for trout and salmon was a proper, gentlemanly pursuit. These were game fish, noble beasts that were worth the effort. Other fish therefore became the ‘coarse’ fish, pursued by uneducated and lower class fellows. Even in something as simple as fishing, the class divisions that have been in existence in this country throughout its history are clearly evident.
We’re fairly sure that such a division isn’t true of fishermen nowadays, and that there is no inequitable treatment of angers based upon the fish they attempt to catch. Nevertheless, the titles of magazines such as these offer a fascinating insight into the history of class in Britain. NB