The American Agent is now available in hardcover. To Die But Once is now available in paperback.

Read backstories in Jacqueline’s newsletter archive.

Jacqueline’s work is featured in the New York Times Book Review’s “Inside The List” (April 2018)

When asked by Entertainment Weekly, “What book does your whole family love?” Chelsea Clinton replied, “We all love the Maisie Dobbs series. Jacqueline Winspear’s protagonist is indomitable and vulnerable, brilliant and kind.” (March 2018)

The Richmond-Times Dispatch says: “Winspear, whose work combines realistic historical plots with lovely, unobtrusive prose, has won numerous awards, and rightly so. Each character is fashioned with care, and Maisie — whose history Winspear has revealed in this book’s predecessors — grows even more richly developed with each installment. A woman acquainted with sorrow but one who has emerged from its debilitating darkness, she possesses presence, rectitude and bravery that reflect the glory of her creator’s decency and grace. A novel that appeals equally to the intellect and the emotions, To Die But Once advances Maisie’s engaging story and reaffirms Winspear’s eminence in her field.”

Read Jacqueline’s essay on her Visit to the WW1 Battlefields of France and Flanders, 2004.

Read Jacqueline’s essay, From a Railway Carriage, 2007.

Read Jacqueline’s Maisie Dobbs 10th Anniversary Reflections.

NPR’s Maureen Corrigan broadcast a retrospective of Jacqueline’s Maisie Dobbs series and reviewed her new standalone, The Care and Management of Lies.

Jacqueline’s story, “A Spot of Detection” appears in the short story collection, A Study in Sherlock, edited by Laurie King and Leslie Klinger, published by Bantam.

Jacqueline’s essay, “My Sal” appears in Cherished: 21 Writers on Animals They Have Loved and Lost.

Jacqueline contributed an essay to the anthology Why We Ride. Each of the 27 essays collected includes the heartfelt thoughts of a range of women on the most important animals in their lives—their horses.

Check back often—more news to come!

Header image: British soldiers reading the latest copy of “Blighty” magazine, WW2 (Wikimedia Commons)