The Designated Coconut (Benji Spriteman #2), by John Travis, coming Autumn 2012
“As the first in the series was an homage to the noire thrillers, so we have the second Benji Spriteman tale similar to the classic English Mystery of roughly the same era.
During the visit of the two famous mystery-writing sisters, a death occurs, leading to a complicated series of events. How did the safe in the locked room get stolen? Who was behind the poisoning? Is someone at the resort’s hotel involved, and is it the beer-guzzling band-leader? What do the mole-men have to do with it?”
The House of a Thousand Screams (working title), by John Llewellyn Probert, coming Autumn 2012
“Starring Mr Massene Henderson and Miss Samantha Jephcott; the most unâ€‘likely team of paranormal investigators you’ve somehow lived your life without â€¦ until now!
Henderson and Jephcott head to the wilderness of Northern Wales to investigate a house constructed from the bits of haunted buildings and filled with devices of death, all constructed on a foundation of a ‘stone circle’. Designed to be the most haunted house in Britain, the original owner hasn’t been heard from since the mid-1950s, and the new one wants to know if he’s got the real thing or not. What lies in wait for the two detectives and the four people who are there to help in the research, and will anyone survive to claim the fees for their labours?”
I, Death by Mark Leslie Lefebvre, coming Winter 2012
“The terrifying story of a young man coming to terms with a death curse.
By writing an on-line journal, Peter O’Mallick hopes to deal with his emotional turmoil at being dumped by his former girlfriend. While the blog helps, it also attracts cyber stalker Bryan Brecht, who coerces Peter into doing things which should never be done …
Sleepless Knights by Mark H. Williams, coming Spring 2013
“Itâ€™s not easy being the man behind the myth.
Sir Lucas is butler to King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table; the person who managed every epic legend behind the scenes. Heâ€™s the one who made sure each quest happened in the right place at the right time, and that everyone involved had comfortable accommodation for the weekend. The man whose average working day involved fighting dragons, defeating witches, banishing demons, and ensuring the Royal pot of tea never crossed the thin line separating â€˜brewedâ€™ from â€˜stewedâ€™. Whatâ€™s more, 1,500 years after that golden age, heâ€™s still doing it: here in modern Britain, right under our noses …”
Read more HERE