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Churchill’s Funeral: The End of Empire by Patrick Bishop

On 30 January 1965, the world said farewell to Sir Winston Churchill in a ceremony of the grandest scale, full of pageantry, pomp and grandeur; a historical event to honour a man who had shaped history. But Britain was saying goodbye to an era, as well as a leader. The empire was deteriorating, and with it went the confidence, power, wealth and cultural certainties that underpinned it. Would Churchill recognise the...
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The Warbirds by Richard Herman

Dealing with a company of poorly trained misfits, Colonel Anthony “Muddy” Waters is sent on a mission that no other officer in the US Air Force would touch. Stubborn and dedicated, Waters turns a superbly talented pilot but loose cannon named Jack Locke into a fighting force to be reckoned with. When the heavens explode, they’ll have to fly their F-4’s into the eye of the firestorm, face an overwhelming...
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The Marlboroughs by Christopher Hibbert

  John and Sarah Churchill, the Duke and Duchess of Marlborough, were the most influential and gifted couple in eighteenth-century England. John Churchill proved himself to be not only the greatest military commander of his time — his bravery and skill were legendary — but also a masterful diplomat in the service of both King William III and later Queen Anne. His wife Sarah was no less a charismatic figure....
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The Forgotten Few by Adam Zamoyski

  The crucial role played by Polish airmen during the Second World War and the colourful stories of their adventures have become part of British folklore. But very few people have any idea of the extent of their involvement, or how they came to be in Britain. In this brilliant history, Adam Zamoyski explores the unwavering courage of Polish fighters and how they helped to defeat the Nazis. This book...
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Dark Quartet by Lynne Reid Banks

  The Bronte sisters - Charlotte, Emily and Anne - are some of the best-known, and best-loved, English authors. But less well-known were the two other Bronte sisters, Maria and Elizabeth, who died before reaching adulthood, and their brother Branwell, who was haunted by his own demons until his death in his thirties. After the death of Maria and Elizabeth, the four remaining children returned to its cheerless rooms and...
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The Spencer Family by Charles Spencer

  Tracing the history of the Spencers from their beginnings as medieval sheep farmers, through centuries of service to country and crown to their high public profile following the marriage of Diana Spencer to the Prince of Wales, Charles, Ninth Earl Spencer, has written a superb and engaging work of family history. Hugely enriched by his unique access to private papers and family memories, it details the lives of such...
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The Secret Generations

May, 1910 The world is on the eve of a war set to ruin the lives of a whole generation. The Railton family are intimately involved in the world of espionage, which will become so crucial to the conflict’s outcome. With the death of General Sir William Railton, the family patriarch and hero of Balaclava, the family is thrown into a world of violence and intrigue. ‘A Schnapps and champagne...
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Ocean Strike by Damien Lewis

December. Most of the world is preparing for Christmas.But a small fanatical group of lethal terrorists are preparing for something very different - the most devastating terror attack the world has ever witnessed. The target. Britain. 
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Our Latest Titles

Dreams of Gold by Lewis Orde

The spellbinding saga of a Jewish family, fighting for the dream that was America. Orphaned...
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Murder Plot by Keith McCarthy

It’s 1975, Lord Lucan has been named as the murderer of Sandra Rivett, and in...
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The United States Airforce by Herbert Mason

Less than seventy years after Orville Wright’s plane fell apart during an Army demonstration, the...
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Death Throes by Clive Egleton

Peter Ashton returns to confront a new danger – from an old enemy.  In Bulgaria,...
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Occasion of Sin by Rachel Billington

Set in the 1970s, Occasion of Sin tells Laura’s story. Successfully married, a loving mother, clever career...
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Sabres in the Snow by Shaun Hutson

It is winter 1943 and the once victorious armies of the Third Reich are on...
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The Wrong House by Elizabeth McGregor

Fleeing from some desperate threat, Anna Miles arrived amid the rural calm of Aubrete like...
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Charles II by John Miller

The many sides to Charles II’s character have fascinated a succession of biographers.  He has...
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Fire in the Ice by Alan Scholefield

In World War I Siberia, the winter is not all you have to escape… It’s...
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Anne, the Rose of Hever by Maureen Peters

Daughter, wife, witch: this is the story of how Anne Boleyn became the queen who...
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Under the Freeze by George Bartram

When a Soviet submarine goes aground in Swedish waters, the Swedes announce the presence of...
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The Nam Legacy by Carole Brungar

“Not everyone who lost his life in Vietnam died there, not everyone who came home...
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This Murder Come to Mind by Roger Ormerod

A deadly pact, with terrifying consequences… It was two years since Alan Crosby had survived...
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A Collar of Jewels by Pamela Pope

A new life - but can you ever really leave the past behind...? Ellie Berman...
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A World Too Vast by Alexander McKee

In 1492, Christopher Columbus set sail on a voyage across the Atlantic that would change...
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The Harsh Noontide by Sara Fraser

In the summer of 1848 – the most ruinous year of the potato famine –...
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Sea Fort by Charles Hall

When a letter arrives asking for Jack Crane’s help, both his curiosity and his sense...
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The Battle of the Bismark Sea by Lawrence Cortesi

War without rules… This is the story of the men who lived and died in...
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The View from the Summerhouse by Barbara Whitnell

When World War Two veteran David Holt retires from his role as president at his...
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Resistance by Christopher Nicole

A gripping tale of romance and heroism set against the backdrop of a war-torn Europe....
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The Eagles of Malice by Alan Scholefield

Danger in the desert… Alan Scholefield revives the 1904 revolt of the Herrero nation against...
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Now and Then in Tuscany by Angela Petch

Where do journeys end? Now and Then in Tuscany, a sequel to Tuscan Roots, carries on...
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The Tenant of Chesdene Manor by Alice Chetwynd Ley

The past will rise again... Diana Chalfont and her mother were left nearly penniless when...
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The Flowering of the Tudor Rose by David Field

Romance, drama, and kingship... The reign of Henry VII is seen by many historians as...
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Shadow by Antony Melville Ross

It is 1940 when Peter Harding joins HM Submarine Shadow for his first tour of...
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Without Enigma by Kenneth Macksey

It was only in the 1970s that the British authorities admitted that during World War...
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Sadhu, der Rebell by Philip McCutchan

Captain James Ogilvie, endlich vereint mit seiner Liebe Mary Archdale, wird kurz nach seiner Beförderung...
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Scandals, Intrigues, Family Feuds, Murders, Hatred, Love and Envy: Episode 12

Following on from the 11th instalment in Joy Martin’s blog series, available to read here:  http://www.endeavourpress.com/scandals-intrigues-family-feuds-murders-hatred-love-envy-episode-11/ The men and women interviewed for Twelve Shades of Black were – mostly – slow to talk at first.  But gradually they grew less shy and spoke to me about their lives.  The priest, Father Samson Kataka, faced with witchcraft in his church.  Sarah Mashele, the inyanga, whose clients paid her on HP for charms they hoped would cure their ills.  Ephraim Tshabalala, the millionaire who couldn’t own a house, or land.  Marjory, the shebeen queen, who went to church on Sunday mornings and not drink alcohol.  The teacher, artist, policeman, actress; the maid, the playwright and the beauty queen. As they relaxed with me I began to feel at ease when I went into the townships, particularly in Soweto.  It was bleak and ugly – yes: devoid of flowers and plants and trees with endless […]

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Researching 13th Century China

By Karen Warren It was quite a challenge for me to write a novel about the Mongol Empire. I’d come across the story of the legendary explorer Marco Polo escorting a Mongol princess by sea from China to Persia, and I knew that I had to write about it. But I knew nothing about the Mongols, 13th century China, or medieval ships. I needed to do some research! Fortunately, history and travel are my twin passions (when I’m not writing fiction, I’m working on my travel blog). I started by reading everything I could find about the Mongol Empire and medieval travel – visiting the British Library and scouring charity shops for lesser known titles. There was practical research too. I wanted to see some of the places I was writing about and to find out what it was like to travel across the ocean, so I signed up for […]

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The Custom of the Sea, by Neil Hanson

Four starving men adrift in a dinghy for 19 days. Should all die together, or should one be sacrificed to save the rest? Captain Tom Dudley faced that cruel dilemma in 1884. His decision – and his honesty about it – made headlines around the world and led to a trial that split Victorian Britain in two, ranging the establishment and ‘polite society’ against the entire working class. A devout Christian, Dudley refused to lie about or conceal what he had done. His voluntary confession was the only evidence against the men. The Custom of the Sea required starving sailors to draw lots to decide whom should be killed and eaten. It was so deeply ingrained and so frequently used that it was accepted without question by seamen – the dead boy’s own brother publicly exonerated his killers. Desperate to secure the conviction that would outlaw the Custom of the […]

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Deadly Return by Daniel Bjork

The Evil One, Henry Chase, the man who drowned his daughter, slit his wife’s throat, and murdered a half dozen more was in an unmarked grave, killed by his own son.  But wait!  His daughter and wife have disappeared from their coffins in Sleepy Hollow cemetery Concord, Massachusetts.  Doubtless some drunk boys stole them as a village prank, or so thought the local sheriff.  But retired doctor Josiah Bartlett smelled a rat.  Henry Chase’s body was not in an unmarked Concord grave and then the skulls of his daughter and wife were found hanging from village porches.  Could it be that Chase was still alive?  Impossible.  The doctor, the sheriff, and Chases’ son had identified the body.  The curse of Henry Chase was over.  Yet once before, after drowning his daughter and shooting himself in Boston in 1852, the sheriff had mistakenly identified Chase’s body.  Could it be that The […]

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A Great and Godly Adventure by Godfrey Hodgson

The United States has many public holidays, but two of them are supreme in Americans’ affection: Independence Day (July 4), and Thanksgiving, which, since 1941, is celebrated on the fourth Thursday in November.  Their mood is very different. July 4 is a feast of noisy patriotism, with flags and marching bands and patriotic oratory. Thanksgiving is a quiet time for families and closest friends to get together over a traditional meal of turkey, often served with cranberry sauce and followed by pumpkin pie, and give thanks for America’s peace and prosperity. For many it has come to celebrate specially immigrants and their contribution to American life. In recent years it has been associated with the beginning of the winter shopping season, building up to the mercantile climax of Christmas, and for many with watching American football games on television. Both high schools and colleges play their fiercest rivals on Thanksgiving […]

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Murder in Ancient Rome

By Mark Knowles Looking at how various authors’ plots were first conceived within this blog makes for very interesting reading. I remember mine vividly. I was a relatively inexperienced supervisor stood half frozen on a crime scene one morning by a canal in central London. I was discussing with another officer how such scenes might have been handled in early Victorian times, when The Metropolitan Police was still in its infancy. He told me a story (possibly an urban myth) about a constable who had once prodded a body he had found to the other side of a canal so that it entered another borough’s jurisdiction. I can only assume that this officer had a severe aversion to paperwork! This got me thinking about how – or indeed if – murders were dealt with in Ancient Rome by the city authorities. ‘vestigia‘ means ‘footprints’ or ‘traces’ in Latin, from where […]

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