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Four of the best interiors and gardening books released this October 2016

PUBLISHED: 17:50 28 October 2016 | UPDATED: 17:50 28 October 2016

A picture of Bevis Marks Synagogue from London Uncovered

A picture of Bevis Marks Synagogue from London Uncovered

Peter Dazeley

From trollopey plants to the history of that particular shade you’ve painted your hallway (and what to call it) here are four of the best homes and garden books for October 2016

London Uncovered, Peter Dazeley and Mark Daly, £30, Frances LincolnLondon Uncovered, Peter Dazeley and Mark Daly, £30, Frances Lincoln

London Uncovered, Peter Dazeley and Mark Daly, £30, Frances Lincoln

See inside 60 of the capital’s most intriguing buildings with photos by Peter Dazeley, who was also behind 2014’s Unseen London. Highlights include photos from Bevis Marks synagogue in the City and east London’s Wilton’s Music Hall accompanied by stories and history of each location.

Life Unstyled, Emily Henson, £19.99, Ryland, Peters & SmallLife Unstyled, Emily Henson, £19.99, Ryland, Peters & Small

Life Unstyled: How to embrace imperfection and create a home you love, Emily Henson with photos by Debi Treloar, £19.99, Ryland, Peters & Small

London-based interior stylist Emily Henson has taken this book’s title from the name of her blog, which focusses on the lively and characterful over pristine and perfect homes, hoping to create a more honest reflection of how we can realistically aspire to living.

Islington house from Life UnstyledIslington house from Life Unstyled

Featured homes include the Islington property pictured here.

The Secret Lives of Colour, Kassia St Clair, £20, John MurrayThe Secret Lives of Colour, Kassia St Clair, £20, John Murray

The Secret Lives of Colour, Kassia St Clair, £20, John Murray

Having written a column about colour for Elle Decoration for the past three years, journalist Kassia St Clair is better qualified than most to write this fascinating volume about the history and cultural significance of all the hues of the rainbow and more.

Pink from The Secret Lives of ColourPink from The Secret Lives of Colour

Why did pink become considered a feminine colour in the 20th century? This and much more is answered here.

Plant Love: The scandalous truth about the sex life of plants, Michael Allaby, £14.99, Filbert PressPlant Love: The scandalous truth about the sex life of plants, Michael Allaby, £14.99, Filbert Press

Plant Love: The scandalous truth about the sex life of plants, Michael Allaby, £14.99, Filbert Press

What secret raunchiness is going on in your garden without your knowledge? No, the doggers haven’t come to town, it’s the plants that are getting naughty in this light-hearted botanical volume, packed with delightful illustrations.

The Papaya from Plant LoveThe Papaya from Plant Love

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