Lewis Attrib was born in El Mina, Lebanon, his father a Syrian businessman, his mother a French academic.
The family moved to London and Lewis began studying medicine at Cambridge, but with no liking for blood left without taking a degree to follow a career in major provincial and West End theatre, first as a director and later in artist management.
He has been married twice and divorced twice but now prefers expensive motor cars.
Have It All is his first novel.
Where to find Lewis Attrib online
Have It All
by Lewis Attrib
(5.00 from 1 review)
Dr Mansourian is a man who has everything but wants more. When his wife inherits a fortune his mistress persuades Mansourian to misappropriate it and invest everything in the privatization of an NHS Psychiatric Unit. A vengeful widow precipitates a chain of blackmail and murder that threatens to leave Mansourian bankrupt and discredited. Unless more crimes can save him.
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Smashwords book reviews by Lewis Attrib
on Dec. 01, 2012
I was looking for something short that would entertain without taking up too much time.
Original Strand is well written and sets up an intriguing story in its first pages.
It's a post-apocalyse scenario, though technology still just about hangs on in a degraded state on the Moon where a handful of survivors discover a cryogenically preserved survivor from the destroyed Earth. How much of a threat he poses to them creates the tension in the story. The ending is possibly not the strongest resolution but overall this is an enjoyable and worthwhile read for a time-limited budget.
Bond of Sisters
on Oct. 11, 2013
The aftermath of a fatal boating accident - or was it an accident? Interesting premise with a good sense of atmosphere given that it’s a very short piece.
Divine Deception: The Will Traveller Chronicals
on March 21, 2014
Divine Deception is one of six books in the Will Traveller Chronicals series. Robert, the hero of the tale, gives us a first person account of his adventures after finding himself transported to New World, a technically advanced Theocracy in which he has the identity of a member of the ruling family of despots and consequently granted god-like status.
He sets about exploring this exotic world, and despite the distraction of numerous women who lose no time in shedding their clothes and making themselves sexually available, he sets about righting the evils of the oppressive regime, pressing all the right democratic buttons even if his feminist agenda may be undeveloped.
In terms of style, characterization and even plot I was reminded a good deal of the 'golden age' of science fiction - when A E van Vogt heroes developed super powers and Edgar Rice Burroughs magically transported John Carter straight into the centre of the action on Barsoom. The sex too, through frequent, is not really explicit by 21st century standards.
So expect no profound challenges from Divine Deception, this is unashamedly a fast-paced adventure aimed directly at entertaining open-minded, (and broad minded) readers.