Andrew P Weston
Andrew P Weston was born in the city of Birmingham, in the UK, and grew up in the towns of Bearwood and Edgbaston. He eventually attended Holly Lodge Grammar School for Boy’s where he was School Captain and Head Boy.
He was an active sportsperson for the school, college and a variety of rugby, martial art, swimming and athletics teams throughout the city.
Graduating in 1977 with qualifications in the Sciences, Mathematics and English, Andrew joined the Royal Marines and went on to fulfill a number of specialist roles both in the UK and abroad.
In 1985 he became a police officer with the Devon & Cornwall Constabulary, and served in a variety of uniformed and plain clothed departments until his retirement in 2008.
Between joining the military and retiring from the police, Andrew wrote and illustrated a selection of private books for his children regarding the life of a tiny kitten, called, “The Adventures of Willy Whiskers”, gained further qualifications in Law, Astronomy and Religious Studies, and became a member of Mensa. He also continued to be an active sportsperson, providing lessons free of charge to local communities.
An unfortunate injury received on duty meant Andrew had to retire early from the police force, but after moving to the sunny Greek island of Kos to speed up his recuperation, he was at last able to devote time to a concept he had developed over his years in the military and police, which led to his first novel, Guardian Angels.
When not writing, Andrew enjoys Greek dancing and language lessons, and being told what to do by his wife, Annette. He also works diligently in his local community saving veteran Kamikaze circus mice from a life of substance abuse, and has built up an impressive collection of comedy mustaches.
Andrew now submits regular educational articles to Astronaut.com, and is contracted to several publishers for a growing number of novels and short stories. His preferred genres are science fiction and paranormal fantasy.
Where to find Andrew P Weston online
Five years have passed since the murder of the Lord Marshal. His killers remain at large, fomenting monstrous plots that could wreak havoc upon the citizens of Earth. It appears the authorities are no closer to apprehending those responsible.
The noose has begun closing in upon the fiends. When it finally snaps shut, the results are bound to be explosive, and the fallout, far-reaching.
Kiss of the Succubus
Augustus Thorne is trying to come to terms with his lot in life, but he doesn’t have the luxury of dwelling on what might have been. An insidious new threat has emerged, one that exposes humanity to a danger unlike anything they’ve ever faced before.
He was sixth generation military, his path laid before him by his family. To secure his spot in the elite British Special Forces he found himself up against one of the harshest environments known to man. It is here that he will face an ancient horror.
As the Guardians seize the opportunity to offer the hand of friendship and help rebuild a ruined world, an ancient enemy emerges to forge alliances with those who should know better. Diabolical plans are put into motion that will have far reaching and deadly consequences.
Heart of the Storm
After blowing the whistle on his former employer’s outrageous work practices, which would have endangered the staff and the ecosystem they were operating in, James finds himself without a job and with his reputation in tatters. Forced into isolation, he is hounded by his former employer and the press. His passion for what is right draws the attention of a mysterious woman.
Rage of Augustus
Born a Cambion—half-demon, half-human—and cursed with a terrible hunger he can barely control, Augustus Thorne spends his long and lonely life hunting and exterminating any Incubi and Succubae he can find. But no matter how many he destroys, he can always find room for one more. Especially if it’s the foul scum who raped his mother, Augustus’s own father, Fanon.
Guardian Angels is a powerful and compelling story about the catalyst that has the power to unite society in the hope for a better future. The spark of hope is fragile—can it last?
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