Not Quite Lost: Travels Without A Sense of Direction

Humorous, quirky and mysterious travel stories in the vein of Bill Bryson. Wry, romantic, amused wanderings in Cornwall, Devon, Shropshire, Lincolnshire, Somerset, Suffolk, Not Quite Lost is an ode to the quiet places you never realised might have a tale to tell. Featured on BBC Radio Devon, BBC Lincolnshire, BBC Wiltshire, BBC Berkshire, BBC Oxford and BBC Bristol More

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About Roz Morris

STOP PRESS! Roz Morris's novel Lifeform Three is a finalist in the People's Book Prize, general fiction category.

NEW RELEASE! Not Quite Lost: Travels Without A Sense of Direction. 'An ode to the quiet places you never dreamed would tell you a tale.' Out now.

Roz Morris writes fiction and essays about unusual ways we can be haunted and how we seek people and places we belong with. Her work has been profiled by The Guardian, Literature Works, the Potomac Review, Rain Taxi and BBC Radio.

Her fiction has sold more than 4 million copies worldwide, although you won't have seen her name on the covers - she began her career in secret, ghostwriting fiction for big-name authors.

Now she's coming out of the shadows. Her own novels have been described as 'profound tales and compelling page-turners', with fine-honed language, unforgettable characters, and gripping, unusual storylines. Plaudits include a top-ranked title in the American Library Journal programme, a longlisting for an international award alongside Neil Gaiman and a finalist position in the People's Book Prize 2017.

She is a writer, journalist, fiction editor and the author of the Nail Your Novel series for writers. She teaches creative writing masterclasses for The Guardian newspaper in London and is also the author of a series for writers - Nail Your Novel.

If you want to get to know her a little better, drop in at www.rozmorris.wordpress.com and her blog www.nailyournovel.com - where she keeps a regular diary of challenges she's tackling in her writing

Videos

In the footsteps of Bill Bryson - the writing of a travel memoir
Henry Hyde interviews Roz Morris about story arcs, the excitement of old and ruined buildings, an inexplicable affinity for 1970s Dr Who, a love of quirky characters and places, and the hold that old family homes can have on us - long after we leave.

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