One to Watch

a confident and compelling debut image

Other News

Two Shortlisted in Political Book Awards

Conville & Walsh Literary Agency are delighted to announce that two of our books have been nominated in the Political Book Awards, sponsored by…

Books of the Year

We have had an amazing year at Conville & Walsh, with a huge variety of fiction and non-fiction in the media. There have been more…

Nathan Filer wins SNBA Popular Novel of the Year

Conville & Walsh literary agency are delighted to announce that Nathan Filer has won the Best Popular Novel category in the Specsavers National…

Simon Wroe Shortlisted for Costa First Novel

Conville & Walsh literary agency are delighted to announce that Simon Wroe has been shortlisted for the Costa First Novel Award, for his…

Piers Torday Wins Guardian Children’s Fiction Prize

Conville & Walsh literary agency are delighted to announce that Piers Torday has won the Guardian Children’s Fiction Prize, for his book

News Archives

Looking Forward to Spring

The Best of the Year roundups are over, and now the press are looking forward to the year ahead. Here are some of our most anticipated books of the next three months…

January: Sophia: Princess, Suffragette, Revolutionary by Anita Anand (Bloomsbury), ‘the true story of Sophia Duleep Singh, a dispossessed princess and society darling of 19th-century India who became a revolutionary firebrand’ (Independent)

image February: Second Life by S J Watson (Doubleday), the eagerly anticipated follow up to his debut smash hit, Before I Go to Sleep (Guardian, The Australian)

March: The A to Z of You and Me by James Hannah (Doubleday), ‘both simple yet beautiful: a forty year old man lies ill in a bed, narrating his story as he moves through the alphabet’ (Observer, Huffington Post)

Reasons to Stay Alive by Matt Haig (Canongate), a beautifully observed memoir from the author of The Humans (Guardian)

April: The Honours by Tim Clare (Canongate), a book with ‘echoes of Philip Pullman’ (Huffington Post)

The Wolf Border by Sarah Hall (Faber), in which a woman returns to the Lake District as part of a project to reintroduce wolves to the landscape in a novel about wilderness and personal transformation (Observer, Guardian, Stylist)

13 Jan 2015