The Garderobe of Death

The second in the possibly endless Chronicles of Brother Hermitage, The Garderobe of Death continues the tradition of combining medieval mystery with mirth and merriment. Described as "hilarious", "laugh out loud funny" and "brilliant" 11 volumes, 60,000 sales and 1000 reviews can't be wrong, well not all of them. "Like Pratchett does 1066". "Monty Python, Douglas Adams and Winnie the Pooh!" More

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About Howard of Warwick

Howard of Warwick is but a humble chronicler with the blind luck to stumble upon the Hermitage manuscripts; tales of Brother Hermitage, a truly medieval detective, whose exploits largely show what can be achieved by mistake.

Howard's work has been heard, seen and read, most of it accompanied by laughter and some of it by money. His peers have even seen fit to recognise his unworthy efforts with a prize for making up stories.

The Chronicles of Brother Hermitage begin with The Heretics of De'Ath, closely followed by The Garderobe of Death and The Tapestry of Death.

Howard then paused to consider the Battle of Hastings as it might have happened - but almost certainly didn't - and produced The Domesday Book (No, Not That One). More reinterpretations hit the world with The Magna Carta (Or Is It?)

Brother Hermitage still randomly drifted through a second set of mysteries with Hermitage, Wat and Some Murder or Other: Hermitage, Wat and some Druids and Hermitage, Wat and Some Nuns.

Just when you think this can't possibly go on: The Case of the Clerical Cadaver turns up followed by The Case of the Curious Corpse and now The Case of The Cantankerous Carcass.

The Heretics of De'Ath is now available on Smashwords with the rest to follow like an avalanche of nonsense. Heretics, Garderobe, Domesday and Magna Carta are also available as major books, with paper and everything.

About the Series: The Chronicles of Brother Hermitage
The Chronicles of Brother Hermitage: a monk more medieval than detective, who nonetheless solves mysteries – somehow.

Accompanied by Wat, weaver of adult tapestry, and by Cwen talented young tapestrier with a temper like a bull with a bear on its back. Brother Hermitage regularly stumbles upon the answer – and then gets made to do it again.

Also in Series: The Chronicles of Brother Hermitage

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