Calendar

Keep up-to-date

with our latest events

M T W T F S S
           
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
           
 

2 Apr 2018

10:00 - 16:00Wendy Worley - Mells Daffodil Day
Wendy Worley will be selling her book along with other authors at the popular annual street festival.

7 Apr 2018

10:30 - 11:30Sophie Bloodworth Talk, 'Please Don't Hire Me, I'm Scared', Frome Library, BA11 1BE

11 Apr 2018

19:00 - 21:00Wendy Worley Talks at Devizes Bookshop
A talk about Wendy's journey to becoming a writer and the development of Silver Crow books.

21 Apr 2018

10:00 - 17:30The Legacies of the First World War Discussion, Hawkesbury Upton Literary Festival, Hawkesbury Upton
On the centenary of the end of the First World War, Suzie Grogan, Simon Bendry and Lucienne Boyce discuss some of the legacies of the War. They will consider how the trauma of the War had an impact on the nation's mental health, its impact on the village of Hawkesbury Upton, and the effect it had on women's lives. 

25 Apr 2018

10:30 - 12:30David Ebsworth: 'How and Why I Write Historical Fiction'

In conjunction with CADW, Conwy Libraries and Literacy Wales as part of their Reading in Inspiring Places initiative, David will be talking about how and why he writes historical fiction.

The talk will take place at Plas Mawr, Conwy, LL32 8DE.

27 Apr 2018

19:00David Ebsworth Hosts Historical Fiction Night
David will be hosting the Wrexham Carnival of Words Historical Fiction Night. This event is held at the Nick Whitehead Theatre, Wrexham Glyndŵr University, LL11 2AF. Tickets are £8 online or from Wrexham Library.

28 Apr 2018

14:30Five Things You (Almost Certainly) Didn't Know About the Spanish Civil War, David Ebsworth
Cape of Good Hope Pub, Oxford, OX4 1EA. This talk is part of the Oxford IBMT Memorial Day events that begin at 12.30 at the memorial itself, at the junction of Headington Hill and Morrell Avenue, St Clement's, Oxford. 

“The personal service I received was superior. No query or problem was left unanswered or unattended.”

Nicholas King