CHERUB: the number one bestselling spy thriller series for kids.
The second title in the number one bestselling CHERUB series! James' mission is to try where dozens of attempts by undercover police officers have failed ...
When CHERUB kids go undercover, no one suspects that they are trained professionals, working to infiltrate criminal organisations that have eluded MI5 and the police for years.
James Adams is on his biggest mission yet, working to nail Europe's most powerful cocaine dealer. He'll need all his specialist training if he's going to bring down the man at the top.
The reason for CHERUB's existence is simple: adults never suspect that children are spying on them.
For official purposes, these children do not exist.
Praise for books in the CHERUB series: 'Punchy, exciting, glamorous and, what's more, you'll completely wish it was true.' - Sunday Express
'Crackling tension and high-octane drama.' - Daily Mail
'A really good book that you could re-read over and over again.' - Guardian
'Pacy writing, punchy dialogue and a gripping plot, it's got it all.' - Daily Express
'Fast-moving action ... and cool gadgets!' - The Times
ROBERT MUCHAMORE was born in Islington in 1972. As a teenager he dreamt of either becoming an architect, a photographer or a writer. On discovering that architects have to train for seven years and after quitting his Saturday job in a camera shop, he saved up enough money to buy a word processor and set his heart on writing. The only problem was, he didn't know what to write. So, he found a regular job and spent thirteen years as a private investigator.
He was inspired to start writing again by his nephew's complaints about the lack of anything decent to read. Robert's CHERUB and Henderson's Boys series are bestsellers around the world.
Robert grew up listening to mix tapes sent to him by his older brother, developing tastes for indie bands like Joy Division, The Pogues and The Smiths. The idea for Rock War came from seeing that many of Robert's fans turned up at book signings wearing the logos of long dead rock bands, and a realisation that his online fan forum had more kids talking about the X-Factor than about his books.
For more information, go to www.muchamore.com.