Actor Brian Capron, who is starring this week in the Talking Scarlet production Strictly Murder at Devonshire Park Theatre, Eastbourne, has said he would love to play the compassionate copper in local author Tony Flood’s thriller Triple Tease.
Flood’s book has been endorsed by best selling author Peter James, and talks are being held to turn it into a stage play like some of James’ own thrillers.
Capron, who lives in Hove and starred as killer Richard Hillman in Coronation Street, declares: “If Triple Tease makes it to the stage or screen DCI Livermore would be a great character to bring to life, with me playing him, of course.”
Eastbourne author Flood adds: “If that did happen I would be delighted to see Brian play DCI Harvey Livermore. He would be ideal for the part of a policeman faced with the ethical dilemma of ‘do the ends justify the means?’
“DCI Livermore is challenged by gorgeous heroine Katrina Merton to ignore the rule book and let her help him nail a serial killer by acting as the bait in a honey trap.”
Director Alan Baker says: “Triple Tease would make a first-class TV thriller, and I can see actors like Brian Capron and Stephen Tompkinson queueing up for the lead male role of the under pressure, tough yet vulnerable DCI Livermore.”
Signed copies of Triple Tease can be obtained for the specially reduced price of £6.99, including postage, by sending a cheque, payable to ‘Sportsworld Communications’, to Special Book Offer, 24 Brisbane Quay, Eastbourne, BN23 5PD.
* Brian Clemens thriller Strictly Murder is at Devonshire Park Thursday from April 6th to Saturday April 8th.
by Tony Flood
Some people say that unless a book has a lot of reviews they will not buy it. But I believe they can often be misled by using this criteria and may miss out on some really great books!
The problem is that sites such as #Amazon and #Goodreads, while excellent in many respects, sometimes cause #confusion by putting up three or four versions of the SAME book. A lot of authors experience this, and it is the case with my celebrity revelations MY LIFE WITH THE STARS, fantasy adventure THE SECRET POTION and spicy crime thriller TRIPLE TEASE.
Reviewers may not have time to copy their review on all four versions, so one version could have up to 20 reviews and another version have only two or three.
Those potential readers looking at a book may click on the version with only two or three reviews and never be aware that the same book has 20 more reviews elsewhere on the site.
Another possible flaw when readers just go on the number of reviews is they may not take into consideration that a book has been given loads of #five-star ratings by people who did not have time to post a review as well as a rating.
This is worth considering if the book you are looking at appeals to you.
Overusing the word ‘sorry’ can appear insincere and/or make you look a bit of a walkover, as is correctly stated by Janet Hill, the Editor of #MeMeMe – online wellbeing magazine. Janet refers…
Overusing the word ‘sorry’ can appear insincere and/or make you look a bit of a walkover, as is correctly stated by Janet Hill, the Editor of #MeMeMe – online wellbeing magazine.
Janet refers to Emma Holmes of Coaching Rockstars having written a powerful exploration of the language we use – often without even thinking about it – and how it can have an effect on our mindset, confidence and self-esteem.
But I would point out that it’s good to say #sorry when you mean it because you know you are in the #wrong. …
A lot of #celebrities and #politicians might benefit greatly from doing just that – instead of trying to gloss over their mistakes.
The alternative, of course, is to keep your mouth shut. Perhaps #Donald #Trump should try that sometimes!
Talking of celebrities’ mistakes, you may like to go to www.celebrities.confessions.com and also tell your friends to visit my Facebook page on https://www.facebook.com/Tony-Flood-books-celebrity-sexy-…/…
Meanwhile, can anyone give any examples of when saying ‘sorry’ can be a very good or very bad idea?