Words... spoken word, literary history, the written word and the joy reading through exhibition reviews, exhibition listings, museum, gallery, library, archive and heritage places to visit...
Whether you want to read about Richard III's theatre visits, the immigrants who changed British culture or Cornish folklore, here are ten places which keep the pages of history turning.
The Prince of Wales's 18th century letter, advising the future King George III in a checklist shortly before the writer's premature death, is about to go on public show.
Some of the world's leading authors help to portray key characters from stories for children in a colourful April exhibition, 26 Characters, at Oxford's Story Museum.
Described as an alternative to the "saccharine sentiments" of Valentine's Day, letters and photos at the National Army Museum reveal enduring, thriving wartime love stories.
Sculptor Martin Jennings says his sculpture of Charles Dickens, made in his hometown of Portsmouth, expresses the "energy and richness of imagination" of the author.
A fragment of handwriting from the pen of Jane Austen, written in 1814 and later pasted into a First Edition of The Memoirs of Jane Austen, is being examined by conservators.
Author JK Rowling writes that Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone "changed my life forever" in a first edition of the book which is going on brief display in Edinburgh.
Professor Bill Burgwinkle on the legends of Arthur, Lancelot and the Round Table, strangulation and a period of language sometimes written out of literary history.
The century-old letters of an assistant zoologist who could have saved the British Antarctic Expedition party are to go on show for the first time at the Polar Museum.
Kingston University is displaying its David Heneker theatre archive as part of a campaign to encourage people to visit their local archives.
One of the many bizaare incidents in the death of Dylan Thomas is to be celebrated at Chepstow Drill Hall as Chepstow Museum searches for a bar with an unusual yet natural connection to the poet.
The House Book of medieval York will be left open on pages revealing the truth behind Richard III's visits to York and the thoughts of leaders after his death.
Poetry Zoo, a new digital platform for poets, has launched with the intention of empowering stifled writers and giving them the opportunity to be seen and read.
Complementing the British Museum's major exhibition on erotic prints from ancient Japan, the Fitzwilliam Museum in Cambridge will focus on art from the Edo period.
A book which is less than a millimetre in height features as part of an Edinburgh show revealing the surprising popularity of miniature titles during centuries past.