For the record, and possibly of interest to Andrewcf as OP (though not online here since last posting), the life and service of all three Muller-Rowland brothers is the subject of a 2021 book,
Flying Fast and Low: The Story of Three Extraordinary Brothers by David James Parker (Redshank Books/Libri Publishing 2021).
The book is sourced from Squadron records, Flying Log Books and family memorabilia, and reflects a deal of detailed research and writing. Released in paper-back, with good quality images, this is a sincere account of the service of three brave men. I should add, for Andrewcf, that while MRs Flying Logbook was one of the author's sources, there is no mention in the text of a beach landing by him: a number of sea searches of one sort or another but no beach landing and no mention of LAC Fairclough - that I could see.
It is unfortunate that nowadays it is often the case that the overhead of compiling an Index, or a Sources +/or Bibliography, plus the addnl pages involved, cannot be afforded in book publishing.
Also unfortunately, from the point of view of general readers, there are a number of errors that will catch the eye (whether beginner or expert).
These include the odd cut and paste error, plus a number of equally avoidable typos, for example
Protvillle in Tunisia becomes "Portville",
Moulmein in Burma becomes "Moulmain".
More unfortunately, the redoubtable 211 Sqn CO W/Cdr Patrick Edward "Pat" Meagher (34072) DSO DFC becomes "Meacher".
Again, for 211 Squadron, their badge is represented (so titled but without further remark by the author) in a good colour image of one of the silk embroidered panels that the Squadron thought, far away in India, to be the correct form of the badge: with a red lion as the emblem. In that they were mistaken (as is the author).
In fact the Squadron emblem was not the red lion so common in England but the blue lion of Bruges, commemorating their World War I antisubmarine campaign against Bruges docks.
Their undoubted esprit in India, on long-range strike ops against the Japanese, saw them arrange quantities of the silk panels from a local uniform wallah. The mistake apparently arose from having only black and white prints of their badge proper, supplied to the Squadron from UK RAF sources, their original painted badge having been left for safe-keeping first in the Middle East in 1942 (& later returned to the UK, rather than risk loss sending on to India). The correct form of badge, with blue lion, has been seen in colour in many published works over the years, and those interested can request quite stunning digital copies by the artist Mary Denton via the RAF Heraldry Trust.
Then, on MR's arrival in Oct 1943, the author describes 211 Squadron as
"in the process of converting to the Bristol Beaufighter MkX and MkXI"
There are three problems here:
1) The Squadron had been in effect disbanded in the field in late February 1942 (partly absorbed by 84 Squadron), and (early March 1942) either partly evacuated ex-Java (mainly aircrew) or (mainly ground crew) falling captive there to the Japanese. The Squadron had ceased to exist. From 14 August 1943 it was reforming at Phaphamau for Beaufighter long-range strike ops, with "none of the original Squadron members...on strength". The first aircraft to be taken on charge were apparently two Bisleys on 12 Oct 43, followed by the first two Beaufighter X a/c on 15 Oct.
2) As the Squadron was reforming from scratch without personnel or equipment after a period of disbandment, the task was to work up on the Beaufighter X - rather different to converting to it from an existing establishment.
3) As far as my research goes, from the Squadron records and Flying Logbooks, the known Beaufighters on 211 charge from Oct 1943 to May 1945 were all Mark X aircraft (in agreement eg with Jefford, Halley and Hamlin, eg).
Mark XI aircraft all seem to have been JM serials (Hamlin), none of which were on 211 Squadron roster as far as I know.
AIR 27/1302 1943
Bristol Beaufighter X
(my compilation and sources as noted)
Hamlin Bristol Beaufighter: The Full Story
Lastly, in another perhaps more debatable case, there seems to be a misunderstanding of overall aircrew loss rates, by type and no of tours.
This is the author's second book on the war service of brothers in uniform. The amount of dedicated work involved is certainly creditable: rather fewer errors would have been preferable.
[Extensive edit added re 211 Sqn Beaufighter text]