Sebastian Haffner was the author of several historical bestsellers as well as his bestselling memoir DEFYING HITLER, which was published posthumously. He died in 1999.
Rich Hall is the Perrier Award Winner 2000, TIME OUT Comedy Award Winner 2000 and Adelaide Festival Fringe Award Winner 2000. He is best known for his comic alter ego Otis Lee Crenshaw. He divides his time between London and Montana.
Patrick Hamilton was one of the most gifted and admired writers of his generation. His plays include Rope (1929), on which the Hitchcock thriller was based, and Gas Light (1939). Among his novels are The Midnight Bell, The Siege of Pleasure, The Plains of Cement, Twenty-thousand Streets Under the Sky, Hangover Square, The Slaves of Solitude and The West Pier. He died in 1962.The Sunday Telegraph said: 'His finest work can easily stand comparison with the best of this more celebrated contempories George Orwell and Graham Greene.'
Tim Harford is a senior columnist for the Financial Times and the presenter of Radio 4's More or Less. He was the winner of the Bastiat Prize for economic journalism in 2006, and More or Less was commended for excellence in journalism by the Royal Statistical Society in 2010, 2011 and 2012. Harford lives in Oxford with his wife and three children, and is a visiting fellow at Nuffield College, Oxford. His other books include The Undercover Economist, The Logic of Life and Adapt.
James Harkin is the author of Cyburbia and writes regularly for the Guardian and the Financial Times.
Jane Harper is the author of The Dry, winner of various awards including the 2015 Victorian Premier's Literary Award for an Unpublished Manuscript, the 2017 Indie Award Book of the Year, the 2017 Australian Book Industry Awards Book of the Year Award and the CWA Gold Dagger Award for the best crime novel of 2017. Rights have been sold in 27 territories worldwide, and film rights optioned to Reese Witherspoon and Bruna Papandrea. Jane worked as a print journalist for thirteen years both in Australia and the UK and lives in Melbourne.
Roy Hattersley is a politician-turned-writer. He was elected to Parliament in 1964, and served in each of Harold Wilson's governments as well as Jim Callaghan's Cabinet before becoming deputy leader of the Labour Party in 1983. He is the author of fourteen books.
Marc Hauser is a full professor in the Department of Psychology and the Program in Neurosciences at Harvard University, a Harvard College Professor, adjunct Professor in the Graduate School of Education, and a Co-Director of the Mind, Brain and Behavior Program at Harvard.
Sarah Helm was a reporter on the SUNDAY TIMES and Diplomatic Editor for the INDEPENDENT before becoming Jerusalem and then Brussels correspondent for the same paper. A LIFE IN SECRETS was her first book.
Mark Hertsgaard is a distinguished journalist and author of three books. His journalism has appeared in all the leading US newspapers and magazines, and he is an occasional contributor to the INDEPENDENT ON SUNDAY.
Keigo Higashino was born in Osaka. He started writing novels while still working as an engineer at Nippon Denso Co. He won the Edogawa Rampo Prize for writing at age 27, and subsequently quit his job to start a career as a writer in Tokyo.
Charles Higson is writer, producer and performer on the hit BBC comedy THE FAST SHOW. He has also worked as a writer for Harry Enfield and a producer for Reeves and Mortimer as well as being the singer in a band, The Higsons, in the early eighties.
Eric Hobsbawm was a Fellow of the British Academy and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Before retirement he taught at Birkbeck College, University of London, and after retirement at the New School for Social Research in New York. Previous books include AGE OF EXTREMES, THE AGE OF REVOLUTION and THE AGE OF EMPIRE. He died 1st October 2012
Beth Hoffman is an expert on historic homes in the South and she rescues animals; previously the successful head of an interior design firm, she had a near death experience that lead her to her writing career.
Anthony Holden is an award-winning journalist who has published more than thirty books, including biographies of Laurence Olivier, Tchaikovsky and Shakespeare. He has published translations of opera, ancient Greek plays and poetry. With his son Ben, he has edited Poems That Make Grown Men Cry and Poems That Make Grown Women Cry.
Tom Holland received a double first from Cambridge. He has adapted Homer, Herodotus, Thucydides and Virgil for BBC Radio. His scholarly style is pefect to reposition him as a writer of non-fiction as well as fiction.
Michael Holman grew up in the town of Gwelo in Zimbabwe, at a time when the country was still known as Rhodesia. After gaining degrees from the University of Rhodesia and Edinburgh University, he became a journalist, working in London and Zimbabwe, before being forced, due to his outspoken opposition to Ian Smith's minority rule government, to flee to Lusaka. He lived and worked in Zambia as a Financial Times Africa correspondent from 1977 to 1984, when he came to Britain permanently to take up the role of Africa Editor at the Financial Times. He retired in 2002 but still travels frequently to Africa and writes occasional columns for the FT and Times online. His first novel, Last Orders at Harrods, will be published by Abacus in 2007, and he is currently at work on his second. He lives in east London.
Tom Holt has been a full-time writer since 1995 and has produced some of the most popular comic fantasy of the last decade including Little People, Falling Sideways and Nothing But Blue Skies.
John Horgan, author of The End of Science, was senior writer at Scientific American. He has also contributed to The New York Times, The New Republic, The Washington Post, The Times (London) and Discover, among other publications.
Will Hutton is principal of Hertford College, Oxford and columnist for the OBSERVER, where he was editor, then editor-in-chief for four years. He began his career in journalism as economics correspondent for the BBC's NEWSNIGHT and for the GUARDIAN.