The Broken Lance
In Rome, when shaking hands with a stranger, you'd best count your
fingers to see if they are still attached.
44 A.D. Ancient Britannia is wild, unpredictable, and merciless. The dusty streets of Rome are chaotic
and dangerous, home to incredible opulence, deplorable poverty, and a political web that catches anyone who dares to question
Both places call to young Roman
cavalry sergeant Marcellus Reburrus, who must survive a world of political treachery in which one’s life can be taken
in an instant—by friend or enemy.
After enduring a ravaging storm, Marcellus’s boots hit the shore of Britannia under the orders of Roman Emperor
Claudius only to face deplorable conditions and a commander who would rather see Marcellus dead than reporting for duty. Despite
the circumstances, Marcellus quickly makes a name for himself, earning awards for bravery, promotion to centurion, and further
alienating himself from the evil commander.
Marcellus’s return to Rome brings a whole new set of problems, the least of which is dodging assassination
attempts, unraveling conspiracies, and falling in love.
From the underground caves of beggars beneath the city to the magnificent homes of the Roman
elite, Marcellus uncovers an elaborate plot of betrayal, one that can bring down the entire city. Can he find the conspirators
before they find him . . . and destroy everything he holds dear?
descriptive novel brings to life the remarkable worlds of ancient Britannia and Rome—while following the brilliant Marcellus,
whose entire life is turned upside down as he must solve a complex mystery . . . and stay alive amongst backstabbing senators,
murderous traitors, and an extraordinary city whose legacy is both inspiring and duplicitous.
The Wolf of Britannia, Vol. I & The Wolf of Britannia, Vol. II
The Wolf of Britannia, Vol. I The Wolf of Britannia, Vol. II
The Wolf of Britannia, Part I
The Wolf of Britannia, Part I, is a breathtaking historical novel of action and suspense set in the
wilds of First Century AD Britain. A young Celtic warrior, soon-to-be-legendary Prince Caratacus, must unite the southern
tribes of Britain to fight an enemy more cunning and powerful than either he or Britain has ever faced, the juggernaut of
As the prince fights alongside his wife, Rhian, a warrior princess who takes no prisoners, Caratacus
must also outsmart a traitorous brother determined to take the throne with the support of Rome.
The Wolf of Britannia, Part I, is the story of a courageous man who must save his country
not only from internal strife and treachery, but from the tyranny of Rome or die trying.
Wolf of Britannia, Part II
Wolf of Britannia, Part II, is a breathtaking historical novel of action and suspense set in the years between 43 and 60 AD,
in the mysterious land of ancient Britain and the majestic palaces of Rome. In the first millennium's early days, the Romans
held power over most of the world's people through disciplined savagery, yet many citizens fought to break from tyranny. This
painstaking researched tale is of one such fight for freedom.
In the wilds of Britain, the soon-to-be-legendary
King Caratacus and his tribe of Celtic warriors are facing down the seemingly unbeatable Roman army.
winning the southern British throne, Caratacus leads his people as they strive for freedom from the iron-fisted Roman rule
that has nearly obliterated their culture and lifestyle. As the king fights to keep his people free, he must also battle his
beautiful, conniving, and lascivious cousin−a queen who wants Caratacus for herself. The Wolf of Britannia, Part II, is the story of one daring man, willing
to risk his life to destroy the entire Roman army.
The Sign of the Eagle
The Sign of the Eagle is a breathtaking historical novel of action and suspense set in
the year 71 A.D. amid the exotic and vibrant streets of ancient Rome. Macha, the strong-willed daughter of a legendary Celtic
British king and wife of the Roman tribune, Titus, is the only one who can prove her husband innocent of treason, solve the
murders of two slaves who possessed information that could have exonerated Titus, and ultimately save the life of the Roman