This Weeks Featured Book – The Insignificance of Being a Spy by Suzy Stewart Dubot

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The Insignificance of Being a Spy… [Kindle Edition]

Suzy Stewart Dubot

Marcus Beaumont, spy for his majesty’s government, has to appear insignificant. His life depends upon it. In Britain’s struggle against the tyrant Napoleon, his missions find him involved in murder, lust and even love.

From the Author

This story was a challenge as I began writing it for the 2011NaNoWriMo competition, my first ever.

Unfortunately, I didn’t finish it in time but I did know where I was going, so was able to finish it ten days later.
Most of my Regency stories have an element of the conflict between England and France during the Napoleonic Wars and this one is no exception. It was an extraordinary epoch!
For some reason, there is a little more violence in this one than in my others. Perhaps the urgency in writing added an extra drop of adrenalin to the tale. I do not believe that any future stories will include murder. This one has got it out of my blood!

Featured Author of the Week – Suzy Stewart Dubot

Suzy Stewart Dubot Featured Author of the Week -  November 9th, 2014

Suzy Stewart Dubot Featured Author of the Week – November 9th, 2014

Suzy Stewart Dubot

An Anglo/American who has been living in France for over 30 years, she discovered her real desire to write in 2010. It is a passion that has had her writing ever since. She spent the last seventeen months living in London, England, but is now back in France where she continues to write.

Before retiring, a variety of jobs have filled her time. Some of the more interesting have been : Art & Crafts teacher, Bartender, Marketing Assistant for N° 1 World Yacht Charterers (Moorings), Beaux Arts Model, Secretary to the French Haflinger Association…

With her daughters, she is a vegetarian and a supporter of animal rights! She is also an admirer of William Wilberforce.
(If you should read her book ‘The Viscount’s Midsummer Mistress’ you will see that she has devoted some paragraphs to the subject in Regency times.)