Celebrating Authors of Colour with Ann Girdharry @GirdharryAnn

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Join author Ann Girdharry as she celebrates and recognises 10 new Authors of Colour over on her web page. Today Ann has featured a review of Lola’s House by M. Evalina Galang, a non-fiction book that details the horrendous experiences of the Filipino women who were imprisoned during World War II to be used as sexual slaves. Continue reading “Celebrating Authors of Colour with Ann Girdharry @GirdharryAnn”

#BlogTour: Guest Post – James Hazel author of The Mayfly @JamesHazelBooks @BonnierZaffre

It is my absolute pleasure today to be hosting the blog tour for the new release by James Hazel, The Mayfly. I have a guest post from James to share with you in just a moment, but first of all, here is what James’ book is all about.

The Mayfly.jpgThe Official Book Blurb

A mutilated body discovered in the woods.
A murderous plan conceived in the past.
A reckoning seventy years in the making . . .

When lawyer Charlie Priest is attacked in his own home by a man searching for information he claims Priest has, he is drawn into a web of corruption that has its roots in the last desperate days of World War Two.

When his attacker is found murdered the next day, Priest becomes a suspect and the only way to clear his name is to find out about the mysterious House of Mayfly – a secret society that people will kill for.

As Priest races to uncover the truth, can he prevent history from repeating itself?

Continue reading “#BlogTour: Guest Post – James Hazel author of The Mayfly @JamesHazelBooks @BonnierZaffre”

Guest Post: Paul Harrison, author of Revenge of the Malakim @WillandWhiting

Today it’s my great pleasure to feature a guest post from Paul Harrison, author of Revenge of the Malakim, published in February 2017 by Williams and Whiting. Before that though, here is what Paul’s book is all about.

ROMThe Official Book Blurb

It’s high summer and the streets of Bridlington East Yorkshire are awash with tourists. A serial killer is on the loose. DCI Will Scott and his team embark upon a fast paced investigation to catch a killer with a unique agenda.

As the body count rises the killer randomly moves location and the police are unwittingly drawn into a dark and sinister world where cover-ups and corruption reigns. A place where no one can truly be trusted and nothing is ever what it seems.

Continue reading “Guest Post: Paul Harrison, author of Revenge of the Malakim @WillandWhiting”

#BlogTour: Ice Cold Alice by C.P.Wilson (@bellshillwilson; @Bloodhoundbook)

It’s my pleasure to be one of today’s stops on the blog tour for the new thriller, Ice Cold Alice by C.P. Wilson. I have a guest post from the author to share in a moment, plus a short review of the (fabulous) book, but first of all here is what the book is about.

Alice final .jpgThe Official Book Blurb

They thought that they had all the power, until she took it from them.

A killer hunts abusive spouses, blogging about their sins post-kill. Soon the murders and the brazen journaling draws the attention of Police Scotland’s CID.

This killer works with surgical preparation, precision and skill, using a unique weapon of her own and never leaves a trace of evidence behind.

Edinburgh’s DI Kathy McGuire, nearing the end of her career, begins the hunt for the murderer as a media frenzy erupts. But McGuire might have met her match…

What has led this killer to take the law into her own hands?

Is the woman accountable really a cold-hearted killer or a desperate vigilante?

Early reactions to Ice Cold Alice

“Absolutely brilliant book! Read from cover to cover at record speed. I can’t wait for more from Tequila! #PressIn.” Maxine, Booklover Catlady

“This is a great read by Wilson! My only flaw with this story is that there isn’t more!” –  Sooz, P. Turners Book Blog

“Despite not being my typical fare, this is one of the most viscerally satisfying books I have read in years. From the horrifying beginning to the enticing end, I was hooked all the way through. #PressIn” Michelle Ruedin, Goodreads reviewer.

“Alice is truly a unique killer. I was cheering her on, and then I felt guilty for doing that. Emotions were all over the place.  There are surprises here and there and twists that you never see coming.” Linda Strong, Top 200 Goodreads reviewer. 

Continue reading “#BlogTour: Ice Cold Alice by C.P.Wilson (@bellshillwilson; @Bloodhoundbook)”

Spring Reads: Guest post by Lee Cockburn (@lee_leecockburn; @authorightUKPR)

Hi everyone. Again I’m delighted to be handing over my blog as part of the Spring Reading Week. Today I welcome author Lee Cockburn who is going to share with us some of the inspiration for the characters in her book, PorcelainL Flesh of Innocents. First of all, here is what the book is about.

Lee Cockburn Cover 4.2The Official Book Blurb

Detective Sergeant Taylor Nicks is back and in charge of tracking down a sadistic vigilante, with a penchant for torturing paedophiles, in this unsettling crime thriller by a real-life police sergeant. 

High-powered businessmen are turning up tortured around the city of Edinburgh with one specific thing in common — a sinister double life involving pedophilia. Leaving his ‘victims’ in a disturbing state, the individual responsible calls the police and lays bare the evidence of their targets’ twisted misdemeanours to discover, along with a special memento of their own troubled past — a chilling calling card. Once again heading the investigation team is Detective Sergeant Taylor Nicks, along with her partner Detective Constable Marcus Black, who are tasked not only with tracking the perpetrator down but also dealing with the unusual scenario of having to arrest the victims for their own barbarous crimes. But with the wounded piling up the predator’s thirst for revenge intensifies and soon Nicks discovers that she is no longer chasing down a sinister attacker but a deadly serial killer.

Vivid, dark and deeply unsettling Porcelain: Flesh of Innocents is the perfect next read for serious crime and police thriller fans.

Continue reading “Spring Reads: Guest post by Lee Cockburn (@lee_leecockburn; @authorightUKPR)”