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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

Nobody’s Perfect by Douglas Clark

Pharma Tycoon Huth wird in seinem eigenen Büro vergiftet aufgefunden. Masters und Green, ein Paar...
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Elusive Victory by Trevor Dupuy

In Elusive Victory, Colonel Trevor N. Dupuy traces the history of the Arab-Israeli wars from Independence...
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Doctor’s Orders by Paula Roberts

Is love really the best medicine? After the death of her beloved husband, Jim, Shirley...
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Hartinger’s Mouse by Philip McCutchan

One day, residents of the British Isles wake up to find that a curious yellow-brown...
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Undercover by Gerrard Brennan

When undercover detective Cormac Kelly infiltrates a ruthless gang bent on kidnapping and extortion, he...
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The Lost Giants by Alan Scholefield

1860s American West. People in ill health are flocking to the Rockies in hope of...
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Eden Rising by Marilyn Harris

The fifth book in this saga of passion, loss, and new beginnings. Eden Rising follows the...
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The Beau and the Bluestocking by Alice Chetwynd Ley

When Alethea Newnham first came to London, her fashionable Aunt despaired of finding her a...
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The Poppy Field by Christine Marion Fraser and Frank Ian Galloway

On the cusp of adulthood, Velana Domingo’s world is turned upside down when her childhood...
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The Second Strain by John Burke

The Laird and the Law are brought together again! DI Lesley Gunn must return to...
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Significant Others by Robert Richardson

For the first time ever, Katrina Darcy hasn’t filed her copy. Top columnist on the Sunday...
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Slim Chance by Peter Helton

Private Investigator Chris Honeysett has a relatively simple case on his hands: find Billy the...
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Callers for Dr Morelle by Ernest Dudley

A beautiful woman comes to call... When gorgeous Thelma Greyson calls at Dr. Morelle's house,...
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Oney: My Escape From Slavery by Diana Rubino and Piper Huguley

It is 1793 – a decade after General George Washington led America to victory in...
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Der Rote Diamant by Philip McCutchan

Eigentlich sollen Captain James Ogilvie und seine an der unruhigen Nord westgrenze der britischen Herrschaft...
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Dawn of a Legend by Christopher Nicole

Jane Elizabeth Digby was born into one of the wealthiest families in nineteenth century England....
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Summer Harvest by Madge Swindells

The classic family saga and international bestsellers, with over a million copies sold worldwide. Anna...
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Rejerrah by Desmond Harding

Rejerrah Penhaze has been the most famous model in the world for the last twenty...
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Birthright by Kerry Moore

War rages. A mother plays a dangerous game. This is her fight for survival. Deep...
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Lessons in Seduction by Charlie Cochrane

This time, one touch could destroy everything… The suspected murder of the king's ex-mistress is...
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Burke in the Land of Silver by Tom Williams

James Burke never set out to be a spy. But with Napoleon rampaging through Europe,...
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Blackshirt Meets the Lady by Roderic Jeffries

Though he isn’t susceptible to boredom Richard Verrell likes life at its most eventful.  And...
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The Most Beautiful Girl in the World by Ted Willis

When beauty queen Kitty Higgins woke up, she remembered it all: the swerving car, the...
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The Searchers by Kenneth Macksey

The ability to transmit military information by radio, first made practical at the beginning of...
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A Damned Serious Business by Graham Ison

When a patrolling police car finds a man slumped over the wheel of a BMW...
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The House of Lords by John Wells

For centuries, the House of Lords has provoked blind adoration, blind rage and often public...
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Lady from Argentina by James Pattinson

A chequered past makes for a dangerous present… If Brian Craig had known more about...
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#OTD 117 years ago, Queen Victoria died aged 81. In honour of this historic date, we have a the perfect royal reading list! Learn more about Queen Victoria's impressive 63 year reign with Hector Bolitho's fantastic biography:

Latest News

Interview with Jeanne Whitemee

Jeanne Whitemee is the author of over forty novels and short stories. She started out as an actress, before realising her ambition of becoming a fulltime writer. The Lost Daughters chronicles the intertwining lives of two young women in 1950s England, whose lives are beset by personal loss, and their remarkable journey to the capital, to exceed the expectations of their gender and embark upon remarkable business ventures. How did you come up with the idea for The Lost Daughters? And why did you decide to start the story in 1955? I’m always fascinated by the way a meeting between two people can influence their lives and I think that the fifties was an interesting decade – a world struggling to reshape itself after WW2. Although they occasionally meet, Cathy and Rosalind tell their own separate stories. What made you decide to have two protagonists instead of just one? The […]

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Scandals, Intrigues, Family Feuds, Murders, Hatred, Love and Envy: Episode 13

By Joy Martin In my novel, Seeking Clemency,  Carrigrua, the graceful, blue-grey Georgian manor on the shore of Lough Derg, belongs to the Conroys, an Irish Catholic family.  But Carrigrua was built at a time when Roman Catholics were still banned from holding rights to property and its first owners were well-to-do Protestant settlers: the only Catholics to set foot in it then would have been servants, or skivvies. After independence in Ireland in 1922, Georgian houses, with their unified style derived from Palladian architecture, were viewed as a symbol of British rule and alien to Irish identity. Nevertheless, wealthier Catholic families bought them – and felt that, in doing so, they had come up in the world. In Seeking Clemency,  the cruel matriarch, Olive Conroy sees Carrigrua as a fulfilment of her social aspirations. But to her grand-daughter, Caroline, Carrigrua is more than that. Much more. For Caroline’s fragile sense of […]

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The Book a Drug Giant Wanted Banned… By Douglas Stewart

When White Lodge first published my book, The Dallas Dilemma, in the late 1980s and it was selling well, my Monday morning was spoiled on receiving a letter from attorneys for an American drug giant threatening me with a $10 million lawsuit for alleged defamation. However, I was confident that I had a good defence to the allegations, and so did the publishers. Unfortunately when I jetted over to the FDA archives outside Washington DC, the records on which I had relied had been removed (presumed stolen). Senator Edward Kennedy could have been a good witness on my behalf but he declined to get involved. Such records as I had were then supplied to an expert in the UK who fell onto a railway track in London and the documents were blown away. (There must be another thriller in what really happened involving the expert!). Along with the publishers, we were […]

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Death Trap by Patrice Chaplin

Death Trap  offered a chance to go deep into the often misunderstood world of Co-Dependency. I work for a Charity using “Creativity Against Addiction” – and I had come to understand Co-Dependency was not as I supposed, a clinging SM pain-seeking exchange with ever reducing returns, but an addictive state which stemmed from the same place as other addictions. The victim is rarely masochistic, but looks for fulfilment and warmth and this is not gratified through pain. The perpetrator, usually male, cannot survive without controlling – so causes pain. He has often been abused as a child. The victim with too few boundaries and too much need for closeness is open to attracting a partner who needs to control and punish. The initial fix is his initial charm, and the victim’s submission. The bond is ecstatically complete. The too good fit. The locked horns of symbiotic closeness lead to ever more […]

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Eliza Jumel Burr, Vice Queen of America by Diana Rubino

Abandoned at childhood, Betsy Bowen finds out she’s George Washington’s daughter and escapes the streets of Providence to become Eliza Jumel Burr, New York’s richest woman. She pursued Aaron Burr, the love of her life, for decades and he finally proposed when he was 80 and she was 56. She divorced him on adultery charges, and he died two days after being served the papers. Who was her lawyer? Alexander Hamilton, Jr., the son of the man Burr killed in the famous 1804 duel. Eliza believed George Washington was her father. Nine months before she was born, her mother spent one night with the general and became pregnant. Eliza’s manyattempts to reach her father gained her an invitation to Mount Vernon weeks before his death. She met the love of her life, Aaron Burr, at President Washington’s inauguration. While Aaron was in the capital serving as a senator, Eliza met […]

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How I Wrote My First Novel, ‘Blood Will Be Born’ (Part 3)

By Gary Donnelly Part 3: Whether you focus on the journey or the destination, completion is the key to successfully writing your first novel. Writing a novel is a bit like embarking on a regime to avoid chocolate or mid-week wine in the run up to Christmas. Both are easy enough to start, harder to remain on board with and a true challenge to see through to the end. According to Stephen King, novels are completed one word at a time, and let the story be boss. Plot at your peril and fear not; as you dig, it will be revealed. I don’t dare suggest he’s wrong (check out his list of published works) but his way may not be right for you. Certainly, King’s approach helped me cover a lot of ground, but by the time I went to Crimefest 2016, I’d lost my way. CJ Carver, speaking on a […]

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