Jane Hatton


Jane Hatton was a child during World War II, and grew up in the unpermissive fifties, when career options for women were largely confined to Secretary, Nurse, Teacher, Physiotherapist. She opted for the first, thinking the skills required would be useful in her preferred career as a writer, but has also worked in hotels, as a sailing instructor, in a craft workshop and as a cookery demonstrator – a remarkably unstructured career – while continuing to write whenever there was a spare moment: sometimes there were not many! She has had two children's books published in the mainstream (a while ago now), followed by three novels in the genre of “literary fiction”, plus The One Too Awful to Mention – which we don't mention – and has also independently published a long series about the Nankervis family and their friends and relations, all set in various areas of the West Country. Apart from writing, her interests include sailing, painting – including at one time scenery for the local pantomime – archaeology, photography and cooking. She lives in Cornwall, on her own these days, with a small black cat for company and a background of family and friends.


Raven's Dyke
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 51,260. Language: British English. Published: June 20, 2022 by Amolibros. Categories: Fiction » Romance » Action/adventure, Fiction » Romance » Clean & wholesome
They were the beautiful, rich and indulged daughters of a very famous man who adored them, but when Austin Willerby died, Julie-Anne and Austine found themselves, money, property and all, in the hands of a complete stranger.
Winds of Change
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 216,250. Language: English. Published: September 2, 2019 by Amolibros. Categories: Fiction » Themes & motifs » Family sagas, Fiction » Women's fiction » General
Kim and Tamsin met each other in Things that Go Bump in the Night, each of them unaware at the time that they had ever had a twin, and by doing so inadvertently solved the mystery of who had killed their birth mother more than twenty years before. But the story didn’t stop there.