- Early Seventeenth Century Drama (Everyman's Library)
edited with an introduction by Robert G. Lawrence
- Softly Grow the Poppies (her epic saga of love and war)
- Keeping It in the Family
- Money for Life: Everyone's Guide to Financial Freedom
- Barbra: A Biography of Barbra Streisand
Donald Zec, Anthony Fowles
- Success Without Tears: A Woman's Guide to the Top
G. B. Giles
Keeping It in the FamilySinead Moriarty
In her fifth novel, Keeping It In the Family, Sinéad Moriarty has done it again: taken a complex topic - what happens when a young woman falls in love with someone dramatically different than the kind of man her family would have expected - and created an insightful, gripping and moving story filled with delightfully sparky characters, plenty of straight-talking, and all her trademark fun and humour. In balancing of light and shade, pathos and comedy, Sinéad manages to pull off a unique feat - a story that combines the provocative qualities of a Jodi Picoult story with the warmth and humour of Marian Keyes.
It's tricky for Niamh O'Flaherty, growing up in a North London home that's a shrine to all things Irish. But it's even trickier being an adult and realizing that her family expects her to settle down with a nice Irish lad, especially now that she's living in Dublin.
When Niamh finally meets the love of her life he is the last person she would expect to fall for her. Pierre is older and an intellectual, but she loves his ability to laugh at himself, his calmness and strength of character, and, of course, his stunning looks.
There's just one problem: if Pierre's parents - Jean and Fleur - are sniffy about their pride and joy hooking up with a girl who writes a fluffy newspaper column, her parents, Mick and Annie, are going to go ballistic when they hear that their daughter intends to marry someone who couldn't be less Irish if he tried . . .