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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

The Vital Chain by Sally Spencer

Rob Conroy wakes up in a Bristol hospital to discover three close members of his...
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Lethal Streets by Will Rayner

Making enemies is all too easy for private dicks in Depression-hit San Francisco. So the...
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Echo of Darkness by John A Bray

Dante Falconieri is now a private detective with an office in Manhattan. A former agent...
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The Crimson Ramblers by Gerald Verner

A normal train ride turns into a nasty surprise... The Crimson Ramblers embark on a...
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Illusion by Stephanie Elmas

London, 1873. Returning home from his travels with a stowaway named Kayan, Walter Balanchine is...
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In The Presence of Enemies by William J. Coughlin

In the trial to decide many futures, can Jake survive? It’s been five years since...
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Shadow of a Doubt by William J. Coughlin

Charley Sloan thought it was all behind him — his career, his wives, his drink...
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Wives and Mothers by Jeanne Whitmee

Shy, seventeen year old Grace is swept off her feet when she meets Harry, an...
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Deep Waters by Barbara Whitenell

When Liz’s Marshall’s father asks her to cut short her holiday in Miami to find...
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House of Lies by Lyndsy Spence

It’s 1920, and England is recovering from war. Evangelina Belfry, a woman of questionable reputation...
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The Case of the Missing Stradivarius by Emanuel E Garcia

'The languorous sounds of Holmes’ violin floated mournfully through the brisk autumnal air of the...
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Lovers and Dancers by Heather Ingman

Ireland, 1916 The First World War rages on and rumours fly about nationalists planning an...
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Ring and Die by Stella Whitelaw

Private Investigator Jordan Lacy is back at it again… In the sleepy town of Latching...
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Twisted Trees by Tony Berry

Once a spy always a spy… Former British secret agent Bromo Perkins finds his strings...
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Great Elephant by Alan Scholefield

Under the mercy of a fearsome king… Robert Fraser Black had an unusual upbringing –...
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One Way Ticket by Jay Foreman

Somebody tried to kill me. Travel writer Lee Smith experiences a bumpy landing when she...
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A Wanted Man by Robert Parker

It’s down to fathers and fatherhood. Ben Bracken, ex-soldier, has just got out of Strangeways....
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Traitor’s Knot by Cryssa Bazos

England 1650: Civil War has given way to an uneasy peace in the year since...
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Night Within Night by Mark Rogers

Is a normal life enough ...? Whatever happened to the great American dream? It turned...
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Theatre Royal by Michael Coren

The Theatre Royal in Stratford has been the birthplace of many famous actors and directors,...
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Still Life With Pistol by Roger Ormerod

A still life and a dead man… Richard Patton and his wife, Amelia are heading...
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More Dead Than Alive by Roger Ormerod

A man worth more dead than alive…. For Elsa Mallin, it should have been trip...
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Murder on the Record by James Whitworth

Detective Inspector Frank Miller returns to Whitby – a town wreathed in mists and creepy...
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Rules, Regs and Rotten Eggs by H R F Keating

Detective Superintendent Harriet Martens has had enough. Driving home with her husband, John, she is...
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Checkmate For China by Geoffrey Osborne

Three British missiles experts vanish in midair. Travelling on ordinary scheduled passenger flights, three scientists...
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Ministering Angel by Anthea Cohen

Sometimes a Sister needs to step in… Always a loner, Sister Agnes Carmichael decides it’s...
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Jest and Die by Stella Whitelaw

Intrepid PI Jordan Lacey is back – with two new cases to solve. When it...
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Latest News

HRF Keating’s Undiscovered Novel

Sheila Mitchell, on behalf of the HRF Keating Estate, tell us about his newly discovered novel and the estate’s pleasure with Endeavour Ink’s plans to publish the novel for the first time.  Endeavour will always be associated with intrepid Arctic exploration and maverick Oxford cops but now the publishing house of that name is also making history. It is, with great courage, embarked on flying in the face of modern trends. Having conquered the digital world with their eBook list they are daring to revitalize the print world. With a list of established names to launch this ’endeavour’ they are giving authors new hope.

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Endeavour Ink signs Beryl Kingston’s new novel

Endeavour Ink is delighted to announce that we will be publishing Everybody’s Somebody by Beryl Kingston.  Beryl Kingston is a prolific bestselling author. Her first book was published in 1985 and was an instant bestseller. Her novels include family sagas Hearts and Farthings and its sequel Kisses and Ha’pennies, contemporary fiction such as Laura’s Way and Maggie’s Boy and historical novels like the upcoming Everybody’s Somebody.  The novel tells the story of the life of Rosie Goodison, born at the beginning of the twentieth-century, through WW1 and WW2, the social upheavals of Suffragism and the rise of Fascism, and her life as a mother and a woman in this tumultuous time. It’s a tough life, but she’s had to grow up young and learn to become a survivor.

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Something To Be Brave For by Priscilla Bennett

I was born and raised in a loving family in South Boston. Both my parents needed to work to support their four daughters. My mother was an operating room nurse, and my father had his own plumbing business. He used to joke that they were doing the same thing—rewiring the plumbing—only from a different perspective. “Laughter is the best medicine,” my mother would say, and often it filled our rooms and never was a voice raised. They respected each other. “Whatever your mother says goes. She knows best,” and every Friday night after work, he brought home a dozen red roses for her and arranged them in a cut glass vase before all of us sat down at the table for dinner. I was the eldest, and from an early age, I wanted to be a nurse just like my mother. “There’s no nobler profession,” she would say in between […]

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The launch of Endeavour Ink

On the evening of March 15th Endeavour Press officially launched its new print division, Endeavour Ink, with a party at Waterstone’s Piccadilly. Endeavour Ink is the latest chapter on the story of Endeavour Press. Our aim is to publish a select number of books, in print and ebook, by bestselling authors, writing both fiction and non-fiction. We have already commissioned a number of projects from new authors and writers on the Endeavour Press list: J D Davies and Richard Woodman will be writing a Tudor naval series and a book on William Marshall respectively; Alison Joseph will be writing a new crime series; David Boyle will be writing a thriller set around Bletchley Park; Michael Arnold will be writing a series of historical novels about Thomas Becket; Sarah Gristwood, Michael Jecks and Imogen Robertson will be writing historical novels.  We are also delighted to announce that we have signed two never-before-published novels from acclaimed authors, […]

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No Ordinary Killing and The Boer War by Jeff Dawson

A few years ago I lived on a street called Ladysmith Road. It joined another one called Kimberley, both thoroughfares of solid, red-brick terracing. Show me any British suburb, built around 1900, and I will give you roads called Ladysmith and Kimberley, Mafeking too — named after towns besieged, then jubilantly relieved, during the Boer War of 1899-1902. There’s evidence enough that the Boer War was deeply etched into late-Victorian/early-Edwardian society. The reminders live on elsewhere — in those steep “Kop” ends at football grounds; in the good old Boy Scouts, set up by a general (Baden-Powell) to inspire and improve army recruiting. At the war’s peak, a staggering half a million men — half a million — had flooded into South Africa from around the Empire, the then-biggest military expedition in history. It was the Vietnam War of its day, in which the might of the world’s pre-eminent Superpower […]

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