Arnie Wilson

Arnie Wilson

Although Arnie Wilson comes from an artistic background (his father, Bernard, was a composer who met his wife Joan, a concert pianist, at London’s Wigmore Hall where they were both featured in a concert) he has inherited few of their talents. ‘I failed to learn the French horn, my favourite instrument, but did manage to play the flute in the Canterbury Youth Orchestra for a while,’ he says. It was as a journalist rather than as a flautist that Wilson made his mark. He spent 15 years in television – on screen for 10 of them – and several years in Fleet Street, before becoming the Financial Times ski correspondent and skiing every day of the year in 1994 (thus entering the Guinness Book of Records). He also wrote regularly for the FT, occasionally interviewing celebrities for the paper’s ‘Lunch With The FT’ feature.

In 2001 he became editor of Ski+board, the Ski Club of Great Britain’s magazine.
Wilson, who has four skiing daughters from his first marriage, is the author of several books. Big Name Hunting is the first that is not about skiing. He and his Swedish wife, Vivianne – who were married on the mountain at Jackson Hole, Wyoming in 2000 – live in West Sussex, England.

See more about Arnie at http://www.arniewilson.net/wordpress/

Books by Arnie


Ray Wooster

About Ray Wooster

Ray was 83 when his first book, A Boy’s War Journal was published. He has been writing since secondary school. Between 2013 and 2015, Ray was chairman of the Harrow Writers’ Circle and is still a member of the Circle as well as a number of other writers’ groups.

In 2015 and 2016, TSL published the remaining two parts of A Boy’s War Journal – 1942-1943 and 1943-1944. All three parts were published as a single paperback in 2017.

Ray has featured in the Ealing Gazette. See New book blog.

Books by Ray


Pamela Howarth

About Pamela

Pamela worked for anyone who’d have her before finding fun and immense pleasure in teaching.

Since then she has written short stories, features and slice-of-life articles for magazines and newspapers ranging from Woman’s Weekly to The Times Educational Supplement, Your Cat to Christian Woman and Yachting Monthly, to The Sunday Telegraph and The Telegraph Magazine. Among her prize-winning stories She can’t take them with her was broadcast on Radio Oxford.
She has won poetry prizes, had poems published in The Lady and Wild About Animals. She has a published anthology, Osterley Park and Other Poems.
A lover of animals, gardens, classical music and art, Pamela delighted in hosting a small, but very talented Writers’ Circle.
She sadly died on 23 December 2020 on the Isle of Wight.

Books by Pamela

Osterley Park and other Poems (United Press: 2009)

Note: The books Winning with Words: A secondary school literacy programme (First and Best in Education: 2005) and Thrifty, not Frumpy (feedaread.com: 2008) were written by Pamela Margaret Howarth who is different to Pamela Howarth published by TSL Publications.

Stories: Family Circle; My Weekly; People’s Friend; Secrets; Woman’s Weekly; Argus Consumer Publications; Women’s Way (Ireland); The Leader (Harrow); Allers (Norway); Familien (Norway); Dateline; Pepper Street Annual (Thomson’s Children’s); Your Cat; Cat World

Articles: My Weekly; Women Alive; Women’s Way (Ireland); Woman’s Weekly; Choice; Church Times; Christian Herald; Christian Woman; Home & Country (organ of Town Women’s Guild); Scottish Home & Country; Sunday Telegraph; Telegraph Magazine; Times Educational Supplement; The Lady; Diamond Partnership Ltd (work on surnames, possibly sold in USA); Past and Present; Best of British; British Horse; Yachting Monthly; Dental Practice; Cotswold Life; Birmingham Post & Mail; Dundee Courier & Advertiser; National Society of Allotments & Leisure Gardens; Verbatim (USA); London Traveller; Harrow Observer; Harrow Magazine; Harrow Informer

Poems: Woman’s Weekly; New Prospects; Poetry Digest; The Lady; Arrival Press; Cotswold Life


Amna Agib (bit Nafisa)

About Amna Agib (bit Nafisa)

The author is an ordinary woman who has not necessarily suffered in the same way her characters have. However, she tasted a not dissimilar pain. She lived squeezed by the nasty sensation of feeling an outsider. She’s travelled across cities and places and occupied many professions to find herself, yet she didn’t feel she quite belonged to somewhere and in some way.
Writing about people’s suffering may be her destiny and her remedy.

An interview with Amna in November 2018.

Books by Amna