James Hayward

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This article is about the English military and art historian. For the American animation director, see Jimmy Hayward.
James Hayward
Born James Nice
(1966-01-06) 6 January 1966 (age 51)
Essex, England
Pen name James Hayward
Occupation Writer
Nationality British
Subject World Wars I and II, recent art and music history
Website
www.facebook.com/pages/James-Hayward/503094143035681?fref=ts

James Hayward is the pen name of James Nice (born 6 January 1966 in Essex), an English writer on military, modern art and post-punk musical history.

He was educated at the University of Glasgow prior to working in music publishing at Les Disques du Crepuscule, and then as a solicitor.

Books by James Hayward include The Bodies on the Beach (2001),[1] Shingle Street (2002), Myths and Legends of the First World War (2002), Myths and Legends of the Second World War (2003) and Double Agent Snow - The True Story of Arthur Owens, Hitler's Chief Spy in England (2013).

As James Hayward, he has also written liner notes for several audiobook CDs including Artists' Rifles 1914-18, Memorial Tablet (Siegfried Sassoon), Oh! It's a Lovely War (4 volumes), British War Broadcasting 1938-1946, RAF Bomber Command at War (2 volumes), The Battle of Britain, D-Day and the Battle for Normandy, Futurism & Dada Reviewed, Voices of Dada, Surrealism Reviewed, Musica Futurista, Cocteau Satie & Les Six, Bauhaus Reviewed, Wyndham Lewis: The Enemy Speaks, Futurlieder and A Young Person's Guide to the Avant-Garde.

As James Nice, he made the 2006 documentary film Shadowplayers, a history of the Factory Records label, and wrote the 2010 book Shadowplayers: The Rise and Fall of Factory Records. He runs the record labels LTM Recordings, Factory Benelux and Les Disques du Crépuscule.

Publications[edit]

As James Hayward[edit]

As James Nice[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Rankin, Nicholas (November 2009). A genius for deception: how cunning helped the British win two world wars. Oxford University Press. pp. 433–. ISBN 978-0-19-538704-9. Retrieved 27 September 2011. 

External links[edit]

WARNING: Both WorldCat pages confuse multiple writers named James Hayward.