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Our Authors
Christopher Cairns

Christopher Cairns is a freelance writer and journalist based in Edinburgh. He has had numerous pieces published in the Sunday Times, the Sunday Herald and trade magazines. Before going freelance, he was a news reporter and then environment correspondent at the Scotsman.
Andreas Campomar

Andreas Campomar is a publishing director, and has reviewed for, among others, the Daily Telegraph, Times Literary Supplement and the Spectator. He is the great-grand-nephew of Dr Enrique Buero, the man who convinced Jules Rimet to stage the first World Cup in Montevideo and later became Vice-president of FIFA.
Bob Carss

Bob Carss spent 18 years with 22 Special Air Service (SAS), where he trained as a tracker and ran numerous tracking courses for special forces.
Troy Cassar-Daley

Singer-songwriter Troy Cassar-Daley's career has spanned eight albums over the past sixteen years. During this time he has been awarded numerous accolades including four ARIAs, 21 Golden Guitars, two APRA Country Song of the Year awards, seven Deadlys, four CMAA Entertainer of the Year awards and the 2008 Country Music Association of America Country Music Artist Award. He is married to country singer and DJ, Laurel Edwards, and they have two children.
Nigel Cawthorne

Nigel Cawthorne is the author of a number of successful true crime and popular history books. His writing has appeared in over 150 newspapers, magazines and partworks - from the Sun to the Financial Times, and from Flatbush Life to The New York Tribune. He lives in London.
Nigel Cawthorne

Nigel Cawthorne is the author of a number of successful true crime and popular history books. His writing has appeared in over 150 newspapers, magazines and partworks - from the Sun to the Financial Times, and from Flatbush Life to The New York Tribune. He lives in London.
Kate Ceberano

Musician Kate Ceberano has written many of her own songs throughout her career as a performer. In I'M TALKING she turns her writing talent to telling her own life story.
Stevie Chalmers With Graham Mc

Stevie Chalmers won the European Cup with Celtic in 1967. He also helped Celtic win six Scottish League Championships, three Scottish Cup finals and four League Cup finals during a playing career that spanned a dozen seasons at Celtic. The fourth-highest goalscorer in Celtic's history, he is now a match-day host at Celtic Park. He won five caps for Scotland and scored the nation's first goal against Brazil, the world champions, at Hampden Park in June 1966.
Veronica Chambers

Veronica Chambers is the author of the critically acclaimed memoir, Mama's Girl as well as Kickboxing Geisha's and The Joy of Doing Things Badly.
Duane Chapman

After an early life of crime, which ended after he served five years in prison, Duane 'Dog' Chapman emerged a changed man. He set up as a bounty hunter and has now captured over 6,000 escaped convicts. His TV show, DOG THE BOUNTRY HUNTER, airs on Bravo in the UK, and around the world. He is married to Beth and has twelve children.
Edmonde Charles-Roux

Edmonde Charles-Roux served as a nurse and a Resistance worker in World War II, before beginning a career as a journalist writing for Elle and Paris Match. For twelve years she was Editor-in-Chief of the French edition of Vogue. She has written another biography, Don Juan of Austria, and two novels, Elle, Adrienne and To Forget Palermo, which won the Prix Goncourt. Nancy Amphoux is the translator of many major biographies, including those of Tolstoy, Turgenev and Pushkin.
Bobby Charlton

Sir Bobby Charlton was born in 1937 in Ashington, Northumberland. He joined Manchester United as a professional in 1954 and made his first team debut in October 1956. He was voted European Player of the Year in 1966 and won the FA Cup, three Division One championships and the European Cup with United. He joined the board of the club in 1984, a position he still holds today. Bobby Charlton was a key member of the victorious England World Cup side of 1966. He was awarded the OBE in 1969, the CBE in 1973 and was knighted in 1994, the first footballer to gain such an honour since Sir Stanley Matthews in 1965.
Julie Checkoway

Julie Checkoway is an author and documentary filmmaker. She graduated from Harvard College, the Iowa Writers' Workshop, and the Johns Hopkins Writing Seminars. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts individual artist grant and fellowships at writers' colonies, including Yaddo. Her writing has appeared in the New York Times, Salt Lake Tribune and Huffington Post.
Steve Claridge

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Anthony Clavane

Anthony Clavane was born in Leeds in 1960. He started life as a history teacher and is now chief sports writer for the Sunday Mirror. He has won Press Gazette Feature Writer of the Year and BT Regional Sportswriter of the Year awards. His previous book Promised Land: A Northern Love Story was named both Football Book of the Year and Sports Book of the Year by the National Sporting Club, Sports Book of the Year by The Radio 2 Book Club, and won the award for Football Book of the Year at the 2011 British Sports Book Awards.
Lee Clayton

Lee Clayton is the Head of Sport for the Daily Mail and MailOnline, and a life-long West Ham supporter.
Tim Clayton

Tim Clayton, a former research fellow at Worcester College, Oxford, is a specialist is eighteenth-century history and culture. He is a leading authority on the printed images of that period. His previous bestselling books include FINEST HOUR, END OF THE BEGINNING and TRAFALGAR, described by the Observer as 'a landmark book'.
Tony Clayton-Lea

Tony Clayton-Lea is an award-winning freelance journalist who writes primarily on popular culture and travel for publications that include The Irish Times and the Irish Examiner and Cara and Connections magazines. He has written, among other books, a biography of Elvis Costello and co-written a history of Irish rock music. He lives in County Meath with his wife Angela, and their two children, Paul and Sarah. His favourite U2 song is 'Kite'.
Tony Clayton-Lea

Tony Clayton-Lea is an award-winning freelance journalist who writes primarily on popular culture and travel for publications that include The Irish Times and the Irish Examiner and Cara and Connections magazines. He has written, among other books, a biography of Elvis Costello and co-written a history of Irish rock music. He lives in County Meath with his wife Angela, and their two children, Paul and Sarah. His favourite U2 song is 'Kite'.
Jonathan Clements

Jonathan Clements is the author of many books on East Asian history, including biographies of Empress Wu, Admiral Togo, the statesman Prince Saionji and Coxinga, the Japanese-born 'pirate king'. He divides his time between London, England and Jyväskylä, Finland, and his website iswww.muramasaindustries.com.