Arthur Ransome was the celebrated author of the 12 “Swallows and Amazons” stories – written for young people of all ages. But he was much more: bohemian, media correspondent during the Russian Revolution, spy, sailor, fisherman, pipe smoker…
The Society exists to celebrate his life and to promote his interests in exploring, camping, sailing, navigation, leadership, literature and much more.
Suggestions on how to navigate the site
To learn more about the Society, click here
To become a member of the Society, click here
If you are a member of the Society and wish to have a logon to enable you to access resources in the Members Only pages, click here
If you are a member of the Society and wish to access resources in the Members Only pages, log on, then click here
To navigate to your Regional Pages, click here
To find out what events are happening in your Region, Click on the Calendar tab or the event in the right-hand sidebar
To pay money to the Society for membership subscriptions (new and renewals), services (including the TARS Stall) and donations, click here
To learn more about Arthur Ransome, click here
Popular links in the TARS section of this site include:
Information about the Society’s IAGM
Information about Literary Weekends
Information about Society Publications
Links to the Society’s Regions
Information about the Ship’s Baby Fund
TARS Library, offering a lending service to Society members.
TARS Stall (Society Stall), which offers a wide range of Ransome-related items.
The Red Slipper Research Fund, making research grants to members
If you have any questions about TARS, please feel free to contact us at mailto:email@example.com, and we will do our best to help.
Popular links in the Arthur Ransome section of this site include:
Biography of Arthur Ransome.
An outline bibliography of his published works.
Suggested further reading about Arthur Ransome
Information about museum and archive resources relating to Arthur Ransome
Timeline of Arthur Ransome’s life
AR’s sailing life
Then and now – scenes from We Didn’t Mean to Go to Sea