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  • Hodder & Stoughton

The Seal

Meg Hutchinson

3 Reviews

Rated 0

Prose: non-fiction, Fiction, Historical mysteries, Sagas

Still bruised by the satanic events at Monkswell, Richard Torrey and Kate Mallory find themselves embroiled in another battle with the forces of darkness...

Journalist Kate Mallory is covering a routine case of vandalism in a local churchyard when she comes across a mysterious foreign banknote and a drawing of an ancient talisman, the Seal of Ashmedai, used in rituals of black magic. At the same time, Richard Torrey is haunted by a young woman, dressed in white, who begs his help. But why can no one else see or hear her Together, Kate and Richard decide to investigate a possible connection between these random events. They do not expect to find themselves embroiled in an attempt to create the havoc of war in the Middle East, large-scale currency counterfeiting - and devil worship.

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Praise for The Seal

  • Hutchinson knows how to spin a good yarn. - Birmingham Evening Mail on The Deverell Woman

  • Meg Hutchinson's storytelling skills are attracting a bigger and bigger audience. - Newcastle Evening Chronicle on No Place For a Woman

  • The mistress of simmering sagas. - Peterborough Evening Telegraph on The Peppercorn Woman

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Meg Hutchinson

Meg Hutchinson left school at fifteen and didn't return to education until she was thirty-three, when she entered Teacher Training College and studied for her degree in the evenings. Telling stories and writing compositions have been part of Meg's life since a child and she now indulges this passion in a little cottage in Shropshire.

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