index
Our Authors
Saul David

Saul David is a historian and broadcaster and is currently Professor of Military History at the University of Buckingham. His many critically-acclaimed books include Zulu, Victoria's Wars and 100 Days to Victory. He has presented and appeared in history programmes for all the major TV channels. Visit Saul's website at www.sauldavid.co.uk and follow him on Twitter @sauldavid66
Martin Davidson

Martin Davidson is one of Britain's leading television producers and co-author of SPITFIRE ACE with James Taylor.
Dan Davies

Dan Davies is a journalist, author and editor with more than twenty years' experience as a senior staffer and freelance contributor on a wide variety of magazines, newspapers and websites. Twice shortlisted as BSME Magazine Writer of the Year, he has been Deputy Editor and Acting Editor of Esquire, Editor of Esquire Weekly, a Features Editor at the Mail on Sunday, Deputy Editor of Jack magazine, and a feature writer for the Guardian Guide, Live Magazine, The Journal on MrPorter.com and many others.
Caitlin Davies

Caitlin Davies was born in London in 1964. She is the author of five novels and five non-fiction books, and an award-winning journalist who has written for Sunday Times, The Telegraph, Sunday Express, Mail on Sunday, Daily Mail and Independent. In 1989 she moved to Botswana where she worked for the country's first tabloid newspaper, the Voice, and later as editor of the Okavango Observer. Since 2014 she has worked as a Royal Literary Fund Fellow at the University of Westminster, Harrow, in the faculty of Media, Arts & Design. She lives in London.
Nicholas Delbanco

Nicholas Delbanco has published 24 books of fiction and non-fiction. He has edited the work of, among others, John Gardner and Bernard Malamud. He has served as Chair of the Fiction Panel for the National Book Awards, received a Guggenheim Fellowship and, twice, a National Endowment for the Arts Writing Fellowship.
Martina Devlin

Martina Devlin is a best-selling author and award-winning journalist writing weekly columns for the Irish Independent and the Sunday World. Previously she spent seven years working on Fleet Street. Shortlisted twice for the Irish Book Awards, she is 2009 Writer in Residence at the Princess Grace Library in Monaco.
Martina Devlin

Martina Devlin is a best-selling author and award-winning journalist writing weekly columns for the Irish Independent and the Sunday World. Previously she spent seven years working on Fleet Street. Shortlisted twice for the Irish Book Awards, she is 2009 Writer in Residence at the Princess Grace Library in Monaco.
Jessica Dewey

Dr Jessica Dewey is a Senior Educational Psychologist and Deputy Programme Director on the Doctorate for Educational and Child Psychology at UCL. Jessica has worked in both large rural county authorities and city contexts working with children and young people alongside their families and educational environment. Her current research interests include the teaching of children's thinking skills, the effectiveness of metacognitive interventions on children's learning and the use of Video Interactive Guidance to enhance relationships and communication between adults and children across a range of needs and settings.
John Dickie

John Dickie is Professor of Italian Studies at University College London and an internationally recognised expert on many aspects of Italian history. In 2005 he was awarded the title Commendatore dell'Ordine della Stella della Solidarietà Italiana. He is the author of five books, including DELIZIA! which won the special commendation André Simon Food and Drink Book Awards, and in France was voted food book of the year in RTL/Lire magazine's prestigious poll. COSA NOSTRA, his history of the Sicilian mafia, has been translated into twenty-one languages, has sold over 750,000 copies, and won the Crime Writers' Association Award for Non-Fiction.
Robert Dimery

Robert Dimery is a freelance writer and editor who has worked on Tony Wilson's 24 Hour Party People, Pump Up the Volume: A History of House, and 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die, plus countless other popular music publications. He has also contributed to books on classic albums and classic singles, and has worked for a variety of magazines, including Time Out London and Vogue. He lives in London.
Sophie Divry

Sophie Divry lives in Lyon, France. The Library of Unrequited Love, her first novel, was a bestseller in France and a boutique hit in the UK.
Alice Domar

Dr Alice Domar is a professor of obstetrics, gynaecology and reproductive biology at Harvard Medical School. She is a psychologist at Beth Israel Medical Centre and lectures throughout the world.
Kingsley Donaldson

KINGSLEY DONALDSON is a retired Army officer. He has served on operations in a number of European and Middle Eastern countries in various roles that span from countering weapons of mass destruction through to negotiating with armed groups in Iraq. His last appointments at the Ministry of Defence were concerned with national defence and security strategy. He now advises a number of governments in his role as Director of the Causeway Institute for Peace-building Conflict Resolution International.
Jennifer Donnelly

Jennifer Donnelly is a bestselling writer for adults and children. Her first young adult novel, A Gathering Light, won the Carnegie Medal in 2003, as well as receiving several awards in the US including the Los Angeles Times Book Prize. Her adult work includes The Tea Rose, The Winter Rose and The Wild Rose.
Danny Dorling

DANNY DORLING is the Professor of Geography at Sheffield University. He is the honorary president of the Society of Cartographers. In 2009 he was awarded the Gold Award of the Geographical Association and the Back Award of the Royal Geographical Society. He has appeared on the recent Story of Now series and will appear with Andrew Marr on a BBC2 programme to co-incide with the census in April 2011. He advises government and the office for national statistics on matters relating to the census.
Paul Du Noyer

Paul Du Noyer was a music journalist for more than 30 years, whose interviewees ranged from Madonna to Pavarotti, David Bowie to Mick Jagger and The Beatles, not least Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr. Born in Liverpool, Paul was educated at the London School of Economics. He has written the definitive musical histories of both Liverpool and London.
Paddy Duffy

Paddy Duffy is a columnist, broadcaster and TV producer from Donegal, living in London. His debut book, Did That Actually Happen? was published in 2013, the same year he was crowned World Music Quiz Champion - he's equally proud of both achievements. He is a regular contributor to radio and television programmes on the BBC and RTE, has featured in The Huffington Post, The Journal.ie, The Irish Times, the Irish Examiner and most importantly, the Donegal News.He has been a youth worker and mentor for nearly ten years, helping to found SpunOut.ie, working with community projects around Ireland and tutoring political education to the Donegal Youth Council.He's worked on TV shows such as University Challenge and Inside Obama's White House, and is the proud owner of a plate with his name in bold capital letters and M&Ms from the Oval Office.
Adele Dumont

Adele Dumont was born in France and moved to Australia before her first birthday. After studying Australian Literature at the University of Sydney, she spent two years teaching English at the Curtin immigration detention centre. This book is based on her own experiences, as recorded in her personal journals. Adele lives in Sydney's inner west.
Linnea Dunne

Linnea Dunne was born and raised in Sweden, where she started her writing career as a columnist at the local newspaper aged 15. She left for Ireland a few years later and eventually moved to London, where she studied Creative Writing and Political Communications. She now lives in Dublin with her husband and two half-Swedish kids, trying to achieve that lagom balance against all odds. Linnea's work on subjects ranging from motherhood to women's rights and media narratives has been published by (among others) the Irish Times, the Guardian and the Irish Independent, and she also works as Editor of Scan Magazine. The irony of the fact that she escaped her home country, never made it back, and now spends the majority of her day writing about Scandinavian culture, innovation and trends is lost on no one.
Sandra Dunsmuir

Dr Sandra Dunsmuir is an educational psychologist and is Director of the Educational Psychology Group at University College London (UCL). She is also a Joint Course Director on the UCL postgraduate courses in CBT for Children and Young People, teaching and supervising practitioners from a range of professional backgrounds on a regular basis. Sandra has had extensive experience working as an educational psychologist in four different local authorities and continues to practice on a regular basis with children, their families and teachers in school and community settings. Her research integrates empirical research and psychological theory with a particular focus on relationships and communication, parent-teacher trust, interventions to support children's learning and cognitive behavioural interventions.