New York Orphan

New York Orphan will be on sale from October this year. Sign up for updates and an invitation to the launch.

Which book are you going to put at the top of your Christmas wish list? Which book are you going to buy for everyone from your uncle to your best friend? Which book will you get an invitation to the launch event for?

The answer to all of those questions is, of course, New York Orphan. It has been years in the researching and the writing and now I am delighted that you can be one of the first to see the book cover and join in the excitement of building up to the launch.

For the next few months, I am going to tease you, tickle your literary appreciation bone, (trust me you have one) and leave you desperate to start reading as soon as it hits the shelves.

The book cover has been designed by Katie Stewart of Magic Owl Designs, and brings together key aspects of the book. It is 1853 in New York. Seven-year-old Daniel Flynn’s family left the Irish Potato Famine behind, in search of a better life. As happened to many children, Daniel’s parents died on the six-week crossing to America and he arrived on the wharf in New York as an orphan.

The current refugee crisis is nothing new. There were thousands of children on the streets of New York at that time, their families having fled from war, revolution and famine in Europe. New York Orphan, whilst a fictional account of how life played out, is deeply rooted in historical research and it’s shocking.

To make sure you don’t miss out on the build-up to the release of the book, then either sign up to my newsletter HERE, or like my Facebook page HERE in order to receive the latest news, and of course, your launch invitation.

  6 comments for “New York Orphan

  1. Tracey Dominic
    Jul 7, 2017 at 4:05 pm

    Oh, that I were in the UK in October! But I still can’t wait to read this one. It sounds like a good one.

  2. Jul 7, 2017 at 4:07 pm

    Great Cover and a great read, by whatever title.

    • Jul 7, 2017 at 4:16 pm

      Thank you. I’m even remembering what it’s called most of the time now 🙂

  3. Jul 8, 2017 at 7:49 am

    Looks like a brilliant read Rosemary. You must be proud of your work.

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