• The Land Agent J. David Simons

    [trim]'“A bold new voice in fiction.'” -– Rodge Glass[/trim]


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  • The Last Treasure Hunt Jane Alexander

    [trim]'“A fascinating character, as complex and exasperating as a real person. As he mires himself ever further into controversy, it’s as gripping as a real treasure hunt. He’'ll stay with you long after the last clue is solved.”' - Mandy Haggith[/trim]


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  • Paris Kiss Maggie Ritchie

    [trim]'“Jessie'’s adventures as a woman artist in 1880s Paris completely captivated me. A wonderful story.”' - Carmen Reid[/trim]


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  • Little Crackers Beda Higgins

    [trim]'These short stories are full of surprising twists and unexpected outcomes. They are rooted in everyday experience, but take the reader on a journey through other people’s lives as seen from their unique viewpoints.' - Matthew Bradby, Queen’s Nursing Institute[/trim]


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  • The Credit Draper J. David Simons

    [trim]“'An odyssey of cultural confusion and survival. Full of hope, honour and sadness.”' -– McKitterick Prize judges[/trim]


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  • The Liberation of Celia Kahn J. David Simons

    [trim]'“[It is] a joy to find a novel which is such an entertaining and compelling read [and] faithful to the history of the times.'” - Alan Lloyd, Morning Star[/trim]


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  • The Four Marys Jean Rafferty

    [trim]'In sinuous prose the past shimmers to life through the present. The Four Marys is a tremendous achievement.' - Zoë Wicomb[/trim]


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  • For Faughie’s Sake Laura Marney

    [trim]'Laura Marney writes about strong characters who are utterly believable and all too human. She consistently examines their experiences, relationships and foibles with insight, compassion and a rollicking, earthy humour, which makes for great reading. If you suffer from giggle incontinence, beware!' - Zoe Strachan[/trim]


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  • The Physic Garden Catherine Czerkawska

    [trim]'Czerkawska tells her tale in a restrained, elegant prose that only adds to its poignancy.' - The Sunday Times pick of historical fiction[/trim]


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  • Unfashioned Creatures Lesley McDowell

    [trim]‘****’ – The List[/trim]


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  • A Capital Union Victoria Hendry

    [trim]'A Capital Union is a capital idea in the current political climate, particularly. This novel shows the terrible strain that ideological and military conflict can place on individuals beyond the battlefield itself.' - Martin Philip, Edinburgh Review[/trim]


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  • Bear Witness Mandy Haggith

    [trim]'The prose is lyrical and poetic when let loose in the wild. [Haggith] balances these moments of quiet with the pace of a romantic thriller.' - The Skinny[/trim]


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  • An Exquisite Sense of What Is Beautiful J. David Simons

    [trim]'An Exquisite Sense of What is Beautiful is actually several love stories, seamlessly flitting between times, countries and historical events. (I'm sure I won't be the only one to say this, but) the prose is exquisite and beautiful. And while the main character is neither, you find yourself knowing him, understanding him, caring for him. A great read. A piece of art.' - Helen Fitzgerald[/trim]


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  • Nobody Loves a Ginger Baby Laura Marney

    [trim]'Marney gives chick lit a shot of adrenalin with a novel featuring one of literature's most repulsive love objects. Hard-core romance for the bitter and twisted.' - The Independent (in 50 best summer reads)[/trim]


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  • My Best Friend Has Issues Laura Marney

    [trim]"Bored of chick-lit? Full-on-bitch-lit could be the answer! - More dark and twisted than Barcelona's back streets. Darkly funny and even shocking at times, this is a holiday read that'll snap you out of your poolside doziness and have you shaking your head in disbelief. In a good way." - Heat[/trim]


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  • Only Strange People Go to Church Laura Marney

    [trim]'Laura Marney's wickedly dark sense of humour is such that she could write about anything and get away with it. Punchy, pacey - the plot has more kinks than a corkscrew and a strong sense of momentum.' - The Scotsman[/trim]


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