The LICHFIELD PRESS was set up originally to publish books about Lichfield and its surrounding area. It grew to embrace books by Lichfield authors, books which would probably never, considering the difficulties of the major players in the publishing world, see the light of day, but whose merit was undeniable. Whereas large publishing concerns require a readership of thousands, the Lichfield Press is able to cater for much smaller numbers.
  To look at The LICHFIELD PRESS's authors and their works, have a glance at the following pages. To get published, click on the last page.

IVY BUTCHER has done it again. Her seventh book On Being a Hundred tells the story of her hundred and first year, with many a wink and nod towards events and memories that brought her to her hundredth birthday and the party organised by the villagers of King's Bromley. Photos galore, mostly in colour.
The village of Hopwas, between Lichfield and Tamworth, has had the fotune to have several people interested enough in it to write their impressions of the village and its community. Those impressions are gathered together in Hopwas Papers
The connection between Lichfield Cathedral Close and American Independence seems at first sight a slight one, but Neil Coley in his meticulously researched The Beauty and
the Spy has found it and provides a riveting read.
Daryl Hall's book of 'bleak' (he says it himself) poemswith the expressive title Letters from a Cage appeared in September 2015.
Mining Engineer Roy Flavel was so impressed when he heard a lecture by George Neath that he decided, half a century later, to bring it up to date and add his own comments now that there there are no longer any working coal-mines in the Warwickshire Coalfield. It's a very slim volume (30 pages) but Roy is willing to give it away in exchange for a £5 donation to the Air Ambulance charity.
A fantasy novel from Keith Eccleston: The Disciples of El Roi. A powerfully written novel of some 420 pages; fantasy, yes, but written against the background of a cathedral city in the Midlands of England in the 1960s. The everlasting struggle between good and evil.
David Ayres' second collection of short stories,The Canaries Collection was launched in Lichfield on 19th July 2014. The stories are based on the years David lived in the Canary Isles and are bound to intrigue, amuse and sometimes shock the reader
Families are always with us is an edited edition of the diaries of Raymond Knibbs and covers the years from 1932 to 1953. Brought up in Erdington, Birmingham, his abiding obsession seems to have been to find out what girls were for.
'A wonderful account. . . an important book.' - Carl Chinn on BBC Radio WM
He loved Trains is a tribute to her late husband by Marian Knibbs, and contains lots of unpublished photos of trains taken over half a century of obsession with transport.

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mel: closjolivet@hushmail.com

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