Supernatural Freak update

Dear fiction-fans, this is an important update about Louisa Klein’s debut novel “Supernatural Freak”. An important agent read the blurb on the cover reveal post and asked for some sample pages! She also asked to put the publication on hold for two weeks, which might become three if she needs extra time, that’s why the book isn’t out yet. Louisa and the rest of the Lost in... read more

Zelda Rhiando receives the Kidwell-e Ebook Award

London writer Zelda Rhiando receives the inaugural Kidwell-e Ebook Award for the “best unpublished or self-published British eBook” of 2012 for her debut novel, Caposcripti. FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE The winner of the inaugural Kidwell-e Ebook Award – which at £10,000 pounds represents the biggest literary prize of its kind in the world – has been announced as first-time author Zelda... read more

Diana Kimpton for Lost in Childhood

1) Why children's books? Did you choose this genre or were you 'chosen' by it? My very first book was non-fiction for adults, but I rapidly moved into writing children's books. It's a genre I love - I read lots of children's books myself. It also suits my style as I naturally write short, fast moving stories. Non-fiction for children is fun too - I enjoy the research and the challenge of explaining... read more

Anne Digby for Lost in Childhood

1) Why children's books? Did you choose this genre or were  you ‘chosen’ by it?  the latter. Like many children's authors part of me has never  really grown up, even though I'm a great age now and have eleven grandchildren and two step-grandchildren. 2) Is there a children's author, living or dead, who inspired  you particularly?  Jean de Brunhoff [Enid Blyton's translations of his Babar books],  Kenneth... read more

Jane Clarke a guest post

Lost in Childhood continues with a moving post by Jane Clarke. Get the tissues ready boys and girls, you will need them!   My Dog brother I was an only child, but I wasn’t a lonely only child, because I had a dog. Tinker wasn’t much to look at – a mid sized mongrel with pointy ears, a teapot tail and a high pitched yap – but that didn’t matter. To me, he was my brother and we loved each other... read more

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