Hi, My name is Stuart Taylor and I write 'The Austin Chronicles' adventure stories. My books are like the stories I loved as a boy. The Austin Chronicles are full of computers and mechanical things like cars, motorbikes, and submarines and flying machines and simple fantasy-scientific themes. My books are fast-paced and although intended for children, I'm always amazed at how many adults tell me they enjoy them too.
Happy reading and very best wishes,
Where to find Stuart Taylor online
Where to buy in print
VideosAustin's Official Book Trailer
A little film about Austin book 1You Won't Believe What Happened Next
The beginning of Austin, book 1 of the Austin ChroniclesAustin and the Secret of Karnak House Book Trailer
The discovery of a coded parchment leads Bill, Mike, and Wendy to meet a mysterious inventor and archaeologist called Professor Pimlico. When the Professor tells them his story, they discover Austin's forgotten past with spies, secret codes, and a vital mission to save the world from destruction and slavery...
Austin and the Lost Kingdom of Atlantis
Ancient legends tell of an almost forgotten civilization possessing flying fighting machines, vast armies.
Here in “Austin and the Lost Kingdom of Atlantis” - sequel to "Austin and the Secret of Karnak House" - Bill, Toby, Lulabell (Lu), and their arch enemy Stu Briggs, are trapped together aboard the Professor's old and leaky submarine on a perilous undersea adventure to another world.
Austin and the Secret of Karnak House
This classic adventure tale is set both in the present day and World War 2. The lavish plot deals with spies, secret codes, mechanical computers and Austin's British Secret Service career as part of a forgotten and mysterious expedition to be the first nation to find the lost continent of Atlantis and an awesome mystic force known only to the ancient Atlanteans that can heal and destroy the world.
The jolly exciting story about an old car sent to be crushed at the scrapyard. WARNING! Often funny but a bit of a tear jerker in places too.
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