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The Autumn/Winter 2016 issue of Another Man offers an unparalleled insight into the secret world of Harry Styles – including this dedicated cassette compilation, which features his all-time top ten favourite tracks.

Listen to Harry’s mixtape for Another Man via their YouTube here

Breathe - Pink Floyd / Can’t Help Falling in Love - Elvis Presley / Heart of the Country - Paul McCartney / Helplessly Hoping - Crosby, Stills & Nash / Drown in My Own Tears - Ray Charles / Ooh Love - Blaze Foley / Bridge Over Troubled Water - Simon & Garfunkel / Tupelo Honey - Van Morrisson / Flowers in the Window - Travis / She’s Got You - Patsy Cline

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Mary Berry takes no prisoners

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Feel obliged to explain my dislike for the Short Stirling, so. Fundamentally the thing had promise, but one crucial flaw in the wings being too bloody short. As a result the Stirling had some dire flight characteristics at altitude. With an official service ceiling of 16,500 ft (5,030 m), missions were frequently flown as low as 12,000 ft (4,000 m). This made the Stirling an easy intercept for German fighters, climbing above flak an impossible task and crossing the Alps less a matter of going over as going through

The chap above was called Arthur Louis Aaron. On the night of 12 August 1943, at 21 years old, Flight Sergeant Aaron was captain and pilot of a Stirling detailed to attack Turin. Approaching the target an enemy fighter mauled the aircraft leaving three engines damaged, the windscreen shattered, the front and rear turrets out of action and the elevator control damaged, destabilising the aircraft. The navigator was killed outright and at least one round hit Flt. Sgt Aaron, shattering his jaw and tearing away part of his face - a lung was also damaged and his right arm left useless. He fell forward onto the control column plunging the aircraft into a dive which the flight engineer recovered at 3,000 feet.

Flt. Sgt Aaron who could no longer speak was taken to the back of the plane and given morphia for what could only have been excruciating pain. However, a little while later he rallied himself somehow and insisted on returning to the captain’s seat where he was lifted into position and had his feet placed on the rudder bar. He proved too weak to fly but continued to help by writing directions with his left hand. After 5 hours the flare path at Bone airfield was sighted and Flt. Sgt Aaron once more summoned his failing strength to direct the bomb aimer in landing the damaged aircraft in darkness with the undercarriage retracted. On the fifth attempt the crew restrained Aaron and the bomb aimer succeeded in bringing the aircraft down safely. Flt. Sgt Aaron died 9 hours later, having won the Victoria Cross.