The Telegraph
 
 
ARCHIVES
Since 1st March, 1999
 
THE TELEGRAPH
 
 
A war with bat and ball
Those who market world cricket are forever on the look-out for new ways to package the game. The ideas on offer do not always resonate either with good sense or with the paying public. Twenty-Twenty is spectacle rather than sport, pure tamasha...  | Read.. 
 
Letters to the Editor
Keep the faith
Sir — The apex court recently ruled that television interviews given by an accused could be conside ...  | Read.. 
 
An era ends
Sir — O.P. Nayyar, one of India’s greatest music directors and composers of all time, is no more. H ...  | Read.. 
 
EDITORIAL
PLAYING THE MUSCLEMAN
The Indian government is strangely Janus-faced. When it looks at the economy it is reformist; but when it looks at other sphe...| Read.. 
 
THIS ABOVE ALL
Saddest day, happiest day
A Welsh psychologist, Cliff Arnall, has come to the conclusion that January 24 is the saddest day of the year. I read about i...  | Read.. 
 
SCRIPSI
The fact that the Matthew Passion, for example, the Hammerklavier Sonata, had had human authors was a source of hope. It was just conceivable that humanity might some day and somehow be made a little more John-Sebastian-like. — ALDOUS HUXLEY
 
PEOPLE
Gone with the Windies
Brian Lara, among the all-time ...  | Read..