Full Recordings of Eight Events Now Available



Eight talks, showing the highest quality research or recollections, are now on DVD.

Celebrating Bletchley Park was a feast of expertise and history, containing contributions from the top Bletchley Park historians, computer restoration experts and from codebreaking veterans themselves. The event particularly marked the importance of the women employed at Bletchley Park, making up approximately three-quarters of the entire workforce.

Now, for a price way below the admission fee, you can own films of the wonderful conversations with Bletchley Park veterans Betty Webb M.B.E. and Mary Every, together with seven other talks complete with all presentation slides and all audience questions.

These DVDs will interest:

  • Anyone whose family was at Bletchley Park;
  • Any World War II historians or researchers;
  • People fascinated by secret codes and cyphers;
  • Anyone interested in women’s history;
  • All libraries in universities, schools and computing centres;
  • Fans of nostalgia;
  • and many others.

The DVDs are arranged by theme:

  • DVD 1 — The Women of Bletchley Park including personal recollections of two Bletchley Park veterans, and Michael Smith’s matchless research into women’s history at the codebreaking centre
  • DVD 2 — Personalities of Bletchley Park with detailed research by Sir Dermot Turing, Gordon Welchman’s biographer Joel Greenberg, and historian Sinclair McKay
  • DVD 3 — Technology and Espionage including an accurate and detailed description of the complexity of Colossus

Each DVD is only £7.99, and the PayPal purchase system allows easy and instantaneous currency conversion for all the world.

SPECIAL PRICE: the whole set, all eight talks: save £4 — only £19.99

How To Buy

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About the Discs

These are Region-free DVDs, meaning there is no encryption restricting where in the world they can be played. The picture standard is European, meaning that any DVD player and television in these regions can play the discs without a problem: Europe (including the UK), Australia, much of Africa and the Middle East, the Far East, and South America except Brazil. In other countries, particularly the United States of America, Canada and Brazil, a modern DVD player will be able to reproduce this disc, and all modern televisions will produce good pictures. Older players or TVs may exhibit problems. Every computer with a DVD drive in all regions of the world will play this disc.