Praise for Thores-Cross on Amazon:
"This is the most well-researched, intense and spookiest book I've ever read" - Author Amy Queau
"Ms Perkins makes the art of writing look easy, a sure sign of a talented writer and gifted story-telling. 5 stars."
- Author JJ Toner
"Perkins mesmerised with her period dialogue and rich descriptions of life" - Ajoobacats TOP 1000 REVIEWER VINE VOICE
"A beautifully written tale of obsession and possession." - Kathy
"One of the best books I've read in a long time." - Loves to Read
"The book is most skilfully written in a similar vein to Barbara Erskine" - maureen turner-books by maureen
"Well-written with delightfully spooky twists" - K. Grace
"I enjoyed the read...one reviewer gave a nod to Bronte... I would give it a nod toward a modern Fall of the House of Usher by Poe" - Eagle
"This is one of the best written ghost stories that I have ever read. Karen Perkins really knows how to hold one in suspense and on the edge of their seat."
- Avid Reader "Beautiful flow" - Dodger"This is one of the best books that I have had the pleasure to read in a long time." - Elaine Richards "Its North Yorkshire setting comes alive and Karen Perkins imbues it with a sinister quality that certainly spoke to me! Karen Perkins is an author to watch" - Katie B
About the Author
Karen Perkins is the author of seven fiction titles in the Valkyrie Series of Caribbean pirate adventures and the Yorkshire Ghosts Series. All of her fiction titles have appeared at the top of bestseller lists on both sides of the Atlantic, including the top 50 in the UK Kindle Store. Her first Yorkshire Ghost novel - The Haunting of Thores-Cross - won the silver medal for European fiction in the prestigious 2015 Independent Publisher Book Awards. Karen's latest book, Parliament of Rooks is due to be released in early 2017, and will be her third novel in the Yorkshire Ghosts Series. Set in both modern-day and Victorian Haworth - the West Yorkshire home of Charlotte, Emily and Anne Bronte - Parliament of Rooks delves into the era of 'The Yorkshire Slavery'. Men, women and children were employed in the mills that clothed half the empire in cotton and finest worsted, often working sixteen hours a day with no provision for their safety or well-being.