Tony Linsell

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Tony Linsell is an English publisher,[1] writer and political activist.

Linsell graduated from the London School of Economics.[2] In 1998 he and five others founded the Campaign for an English Parliament.[3]

He was a co-founder of the Steadfast journal, and became a trustee of the Steadfast Trust, founded in 2005, which describes itself as "the first and only registered charity which undertakes work specifically for the ethnic English community".[4]

He was interviewed by Darcus Howe in the second episode of Channel 4's three-part documentary series White Tribe, which aired in 2000.[5]

In 2002 Linsell became a founding member of the English Democrats Party. He later left, and has openly criticised some of the material published by the party.[6]

In January 2010 he was asked by Andrew Constantine to join the English Independence Party, which Constantine had recently taken control of. Linsell agreed and was installed as Party chairman.

Tony Linsell has written or edited several books. Amongst them are Views from the English Community, which contains writing by himself, T.P. Bragg, Oliver Postgate and others;[2] and Our Englishness, in which seven authors discuss the subject of English identity.[7]


  • Anglo-Saxon Mythology, Migration & Magic (1995)
  • An English Nationalism (2000)
  • Our Englishness (Editor, 2000)
  • Anglo-Saxon Rune Cards (With Brian Partridge, 2003)
  • Views from the English Community (Editor, 2005)


  1. ^ "A step closer to ancient England - Wyoming Tribune Eagle Online". Retrieved 2010-05-24. 
  2. ^ a b Linsell, Tony (2005). Views from the English Community. King's Lynn: Athelney. p. 10. ISBN 1-903313-03-1. OCLC 61301686. 
  3. ^ "Consultations, Legislation and Documents - Campaign for an English Parliament". Retrieved 2010-05-24. 
  4. ^ "Steadfast Trust website". Retrieved 2012-03-15. 
  5. ^ "Episode 2". White Tribe. Series 2. 20 January 2000. Channel 4. 
  6. ^ "Progress for the English Community". Archived from the original on May 1, 2009. Retrieved 2010-05-24. 
  7. ^ Medhurst, Andy (2007). A National Joke: Popular Comedy and English Cultural Identities. London: Routledge. p. 55. ISBN 978-0-415-16877-9. OCLC 104869272.