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Stephen John Hartley left school having failed all his exams - he didn't care. He had better things to do. He was guitarist in iconic UK punk band NOTSENSIBLES - they recorded four singles, an album and a John Peel session. The North UK had

'I didn't mean to kill her. That is the first thing you need to understand about me.' FAIRY-TALE LIFE John Duggan had it all: married with a beautiful four month-old daughter; Manager with a career on the up; nice house in a good area of Southampton. BEHIND CLOSED DOORS His wife is cheating on him; his daughter's relentless screaming deprives them of sleep; he drinks too much. ON THE EDGE Unable to deal with the mounting pressure, he hires a private investigator to spy on his wife. But Johnson Carmichael has troubles of his own. As the conclusion of Duggan's trial looms, he must come to terms with what he has done and why he is facing a life behind bars. He is about to learn a valuable lesson: not every fairy-tale has a happy ending. REMORSE Betrayal, revenge, regret and suspense: Remorse is a gritty British thriller exploring what fathers will do when driven to desperation. Reviews: "Well worth reading. Couldn't put it down. A few twists and turns. Did not expect the ending. Very sad. Will look for more books by this author." (Lorna Russell) "It was one of those books where you just have to have a good think afterwards about some of the things that happened and how we should never take our lives for granted. I found this book very nicely written, the words and story just flowed and I couldn't put it down." (Mandy Hartley) "This really is a great read, the tension mounts from the first page. very well written and holds the reader from the first to the last page - I can thoroughly recommend this book." (Fran Burke)

West End Broadway
West End Broadway' is the first book to deal specifically with the 'Golden Age' of American musicals in London. Here is a history and a re-evaluation not only of the British productions of Broadway's most popular product but of the works themselves, beginning with a brief account of the origins of the genre and of the shows seen during World War II. The difficult conditions of war-torn Britain prepared the ground for changes that would come with peace. While Britain clung to tried formulas, a refreshing breeze was blowing in from the Atlantic, altering the nature of British theatre by sending New York's commercially successful musicals to the West End. The wider relevance of this history is underscored, as is the fact that these works effectively imported American social history into the culture of a Britain coping with the aftermath of conflict. In London, critical reaction to Broadway musicals was often strikingly different from that awarded in New York, and Broadway success could result in West End failure, while off-Broadway shows struggled to gain hold in Britain. 'West End Broadway' discusses every American musical seen in London between 1945 and 1972. As the final works of Cole Porter and Irving Berlin made way for a new wave of writers and composers, the arrival of Rodgers and Hammerstein's Oklahoma! was celebrated as a breakthrough, heralding a period that included important works by Jule Styne, Leonard Bernstein, Betty Comden and Adolph Green, Robert Wright and George Forrest, Harold Rome, Frank Loesser, Alan Jay Lerner, Frederick Loewe, and the first stirrings of the next generation in Stephen Sondheim. Offering a unique panoramic essay on British theatre of the Golden Age, West End Broadway is an authoritative, challenging and diverting contribution to an understanding of a forgotten aspect of the Broadway musical. ADRIAN WRIGHT is the author of 'Foreign Country: The Life of L.P. Hartley' (1996), 'John Lehmann: A Pagan Adventure' (1998), 'The Innumerable