Giles MacDonogh is the author of a number of highly acclaimed works of German history,including A Good German, Frederick the Great, The Last Kaiser, and After the Reich, and he is also translator of the bestselling The Hitler Book. He writes for newspapers in Britain and Europe, including theFinancial Times, the Guardian and The Times and contributes to magazines around the world.
G M Malliet attended Oxford University and holds a graduate degree from the University of Cambridge. She now lives in the US.
A. J. McCreanor
A. J. McCreanor, who also writes as Anne Randall, was born in Glasgow and after university taught English in various secondary schools in inner Glasgow. In 2011 she won first prize for crime fiction writing at the Wells Literature Festival. She now lives in Glastonbury with her husband, two cats and one dog.Riven, the first book in the Wheeler and Ross series, was written under A. J. McCreanor, while further books in series are written under the name Anne Randall.
Ian McIntyre was Controller of BBC Radio 3 for nine years and is a former associate editor of The Times. He is the author of a highly acclaimed biography of Robert Burns ('the biography', Ian Hamilton, The Times) as well as lives of Joshua Reynolds, Garrick and the BBC's first Director-General, John Reith. He still broadcasts and is a regular contributor to The Times.
Catriona McPherson is the best-selling and multi-award-winning author of over twenty crime novels, mostly set in her native Scotland. She now lives in California where she writes full-time.
Andy McSmith has been chief reporter of the Independent newspaper since April 2007, having previously been a political correspondent on the same paper, and political editor of the Independent on Sunday and chief political correspondent of the Daily Telegraph and Observer. He is the author of four books: biographies of John Smith and Kenneth Clarke, a collection of short biographies called Faces of Labour, and a novel, Innocent in the House. He has also contributed to numerous other books. He lives in London.
FLEET STREET FOX, a national newspaper reporter for over a decade, has worked in London news agencies, on broadsheets, tabloids, daily and Sunday papers. She uses a pseudonym because if she were named the chances are she would be sacked. Her news-comment blog at www.fleetstreetfox.com has seen her invited on to Woman's Hour, Newsnight and Charlie Brooker's Screenwipe.
Born in London in 1957 Paul Millen began his career in Scotland Yard's Forensic Science Laboratory, moving to the crime scene field in 1980. A four year posting to the Yard's elite Flying Squad followed. Actively involved in the Forensic Science Society, he was later elected its vice president. Moving to the independent sector he continues to train crime scene investigators and managers at home and overseas whilst undertaking high profile case reviews.
Eleanor Mills is the editor of the News Review section of the Sunday Times, the UK's most popular broadsheet. She trained to be a journalist on the Guardian and Observer where she was the only woman trainee in the newsroom. She then moved to the Daily Telegraph where she became the youngest features editor in the paper's history, before joining the Sunday Times in 1998.
Richard T. Morris is the author of This Is a Mooseand Bye-Bye, Baby! and a former E.B. White Award Honoree and Midwest Bookseller Choice Award winner. He lives in New Jersey with his family.
Charlie Mortimer was born in 1952 and educated at Wellesley House, Broadstairs and (reluctantly) Eton. He has been, among other things, an officer in the Coldstream Guards, a vintage car restorer, an estate agent, a roughneck on an oil rig, a pop group manager, a mechanic in Africa, a manufacturer of boxer shorts and an antiques dealer. He currently describes himself as a 'middle aged, middle class spiv (mostly retired)'.
LOUISE MORTIMER was educated at Yateley Hall, Daneshill and Tudor Hall. She has had a mixed career history: PR to an antiques' dealer, sales assistant, professional cook, kindergarten teacher at Garden House School, volunteer teacher for various charities in India and Mauritius. She has two children, Rebecca and Benjamin, and is currently semi-retired and living peacefully with slightly overweight border terrier, Marley Mortimer, in London.
Roy Moxham is the author of Tea - Addiction Exploitation and Empire (2003), The Great Hedge of India (2001) and The Freelander (1990). Born and brought up in Evesham, Worcestershire, he went out to Africa in 1961 as a tea planter in Nyasaland, later Malawi. He spent 13 years in Eastern Africa before returning to London to set up a gallery of African art. Subsequently, Roy Moxham qualified as a book and paper conservator. After working at Canterbury Cathedral Archives he became Senior Conservator of the University of London Library. Following retirement in 2005 he devotes his energies to writing and giving talks. He spends half his time in London and the other half travelling, principally in India.Reviews:The Great Hedge of India 'Both scholarly and funny - a rare combination. It surprised me and I hugely enjoyed it.' Eric Newby'Moxham has written a parable at once light-handed and melancholy about the cruelty and folly of Empire.' Sunil Khilnani, Financial TimesTea - Addiction, Exploitation and Empire'A very well-written book and enlightening on all aspects of the desirable shrub.' Financial Times'A masterful historical study.' Good Book Guide
Born in Glasgow and now a dual UK/US citizen, T.F. Muir is a crime novelist with six books of his DCI Andy Gilchrist series published - the first, Eye For An Eye, won the Pitlochry Award for the best crime novel by an unpublished writer, and the second, Hand For A Hand, continues to garner great reviews. His latest, The Meating Room, has been hailed as one of the best of a brilliant series.He is now working on his next Gilchrist novel, another story suffused with dark alleyways, cobbled streets and all things gruesome.
Elizabeth Mundy's grandmother was a Hungarian immigrant to America who raised five children on a chicken farm in Indiana. An English Literature graduate from Edinburgh University, Elizabeth is a marketing director for an investment firm and lives in London with her messy husband and baby son. In Strangers' Houses is her debut novel and the first in the Lena Szarka mystery series.