Pauline Rowson talks to Julian Clegg, BBC Radio Solent about her crime novels, locations and characters

I was delighted to be invited on to the Julian Clegg Breakfast Show BBC Radio Solent on 7 June to talk about my DI Andy Horton crime novels set in the Solent area and to launch the latest in the Art Marvik marine mystery series, Dangerous Cargo, published by Severn House in the UK on 31 May.

Dangerous Cargo, ready to go on air BBC Radio Solent Julian Clegg Show June 2016

 For his second mission with the UK's National Intelligence Marine  Squad, (NIMS) Art Marvik is detailed to attend the funeral of a man who’d officially been declared  dead fifty-five years earlier. So who is the imposter and why did he assume the  name of a dead man?  When an innocent woman is killed during the course of the  investigation, Marvik realizes that the stakes are much higher than he’d  previously thought. As he begins to uncover a trail of deceit, corruption and  murder that spans over half a century, Marvik must confront a ruthless killer  who will stop at nothing to make sure that the sins of the past stay in the  past.

Pauline Rowson on air BBC Radio Solent Julian Clegg Show June 2016

It was, as always, a pleasure chatting to Julian Clegg about my heroes, location research for my crime novels and how I enjoy creating my characters.

Thumbs up Pauline Rowson ready to be interviewed on BBC Radio Solent Julian Clegg Show

You can listen to the  short interview (6 minutes) with Julian Clegg  on BBC Radio Solent here - scroll through to  01:43:25 into the programme ( I was on air at about 8.10/12 (programme started at 6.30am)

Pauline Rowson with Julian Clegg in BBC Radio Solent studio June 2016

You can also listen to an earlier interview, Julian Clegg talks to Pauline Rowson about  the Art Marvik marine mystery, Silent Running and DI Andy Horton, Fatal Catch


Popular posts from this blog

Harlequin USA buy mass market direct to consumer paperback rights to Pauline Rowson's crime novel, Fatal Catch

What's on in December

Searching for bodies in the water - how science is helping the police