An ancient war has been going on between angels and demons for centuries and God is desperate to finally find peace. To do that he has The Sword of Uncreation made for him but soon regrets it. Once the war is over, and Satan has been sent back to Hell, God decides that such a weapon is far too dangerous for either side to possess and it is hidden on Earth so that not even He knows where it is.
Protected by generation after generation of guardians, The Sword has been kept safe from those that might misuse it.
One day, the latest guard gets disgruntled, bored and disillusioned with his thankless job, and therefore agrees to sell his soul and The Sword to Satan. However, when he changes his mind, the breach of contract doesn’t go down well in Hell.
Desperate to get their hands on it first, both sides start a desperate race to find the legendary sword and claim the ultimate prize; a quest that results in a bizarre battle between the strange armies of good and evil.
Will Heaven be safe or will God have to start a new war He might not be able to win?
In my time I’ve done many jobs that would fill up a rather long CV and prove that earning a living can be a dull but necessary evil. These varied roles tended to be office based and one day I realised that there was more to life than staring at a computer screen. So, I decided to write and ended up spending even more time staring at a computer screen.
Allowing my strange and surreal sense of humour to run riot, I began creating my own versions of Hell and Heaven.
Closing Shop is my first novel however, I have written four more books in the series and don’t plan to stop there.
When I’m not writing, which isn’t that often, I like to try and keep fit, but usually fail, I go to concerts and spend time with my family.
The book in question is triggered by a double-decker and then it all goes into motion like a runaway train. But enough of the public transport references. You get your good people (the deity with his angels), the bad people (you know who they are) and the interaction between these two groups might leave you breathless, even if you are theologically inclined and don’t expect anything unexpected to come your way from this direction.