authors

Meet Jesamiah Acorne, pirate extraordinaire!

Those who follow my blog have encountered Jesamiah several times. Like here or here. One could almost think I have a thing for Helen Hollick’s adorable rogue Jesamiah – and yup, I do. But I also have a soft spot for all the other wonderful characters that flit through the pages of the Sea Witch […]

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Yet another Tudor lady – Tony Riches has a new book out!

I’ve said it before, I’ll say it again: I am not necessarily a Tudor era fan. But there are some writers who do a great job stepping out of teh stereotyping of the era (and in particular I am pretty sick of stories featuring Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn) and instead breathe life into some

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All limelight on The Fortune Keeper and Deborah Swift!

The first book I read by Deborah Swift was The Gilded Lily, set in the 17th century. We bonded over that period, Deborah and I, when we met back in 2010, but since then, she has moved on to write books in various eras, as have I. Deborah has, among other things, penned an excellent

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The Lost Women of Mill Street – welcoming Kinley Bryan and her latest release!

Today, I am happy to welcome Kinley Bryan to my blog, as part of her Coffee Pot Book Club blog tour. I am also happy to have signed up for a review, as The Lost Women of Mill Street was a very enjoyable read. Find my review further down! Blurb: 1864: As Sherman’s army marches

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When a foul deed triggers the memory of another foul deed – or hello to Helen Hollick and her latest book!

The first time I met Helen Hollick was fourteen years ago. She was sitting at a table promoting her historical books at a conference, and I was the bright-eyed newbie, there to tote my as yet unpublished book, A Rip in the Veil. At the time, this my first ever opus for publication was on

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Riddle of the Gods – dive into the VERY exciting life of Olaf Tryggvason

Today, I am hosting Eric Schumacher and his latest release, Riddle of the Gods, as part of his Coffee Pot Book Club tour. Seeing as I am Swedish and had a mother who would happily read to me from the Edda when I was a child, I have something of a soft spot for the

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When exile looms – showcasing Alison Morton’s latest

Some weeks ago, I was more than happy to have Alison visit this blog with a guest post related to her latest release, Exsilium. Today, I am delighted to welcome her back as part of her Coffee Pot Book Club blog tour with an excerpt. Exsilium is a foundation story for Alison’s fab Roma Nova

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Beautiful Ghost – Milana Marsenich transports us back to Montana in the early 20th century

Today, I am happy to host Milana Marsenich and her book, Beautiful Ghost, as part of her Coffee Pot Book Club tour.  Milana’s novel is set in 1918, just as the dreaded Spanish Flu starts spreading – and I imagine that present-day audiences are better equipped to understand the reactions to this influenza after our

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The king’s lady – of Nicholaa de la Haye, defender of Lincoln, as presented by Sharon Bennett Connolly

Today, dear peeps, we’re going to be spending time in medieval England, more specifically in the reign of King John. This time and place was a man’s world where women rarely got more than a passing mantion by the (male) chroniclers. There were exceptions of course, and one such exception was Nicholaa de la Haye,

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The Warmth of Snow – welcome to romantic Sweden!

Today, I am rather chuffed to be part of Heidi Eljarbo’s blog tour featuring her new book, The Warmth of Snow. Why? Well, the book is set in Sweden, and now and then i succumb to bouts of patriotism. Plus, Heidi lives in Norway, and I love Norway! (Well, not always: not when they beat

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