Jane       Cable

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'The past is never dead...'



Thank you for taking the time to visit my website.

If you are a reader who likes their romance

sprinkled with suspense… or their suspense with a

hefty dose of romance… then please stay a while

and learn a little more about my books.


My latest novel, Another You, is published by

Endeavour Press. It is set in beautiful

Studland Bay in Dorset and tells how chance

encounters around the 60th anniversary of D-Day

help forty-something Marie to regain her shattered

confidence and find new love.


My first, The Cheesemaker’s House, won the

suspense & crime category of The Alan Titchmarsh

Show’s People’s Novelist competition and Words

for the Wounded’s inaugural independent novel

award. This is the story of Alice, who moves to

Yorkshire following the breakdown of her

marriage and meets her new neighbours from the

present and the past.


“I desperately want to find out about Owen; a fascinating character... the gift here is to make you want to read on.” Jeffrey Archer


“I really loved the authorial voice – it really drew me in.

But more than that I loved the fact that the initial mystery posed is one that I could not think of a possible solution for, so that really got me hooked.” Sophie Hannah


“Jane Cable’s first novel is intriguing from the first page, to the last.” Lizzie Greenhalgh, The Lady


My second book, The Faerie Tree, was also published through Matador in March 2015. This time the mystery revolved around a couple who meet twenty years after a brief affair only to discover that their memories of it are completely different.


“Will keep you guessing right up until the end and maybe even beyond it.” Claire Dyer


“Well written, absorbing and original. Read and enjoy.”  Margaret Graham

The Latest

Website designed by Aimee Bell on behalf of Matador

Best-selling author Rosanna Ley is one of the first to read Another You and has this to say: 'A fascinating exploration of how the past can affect the present. The language in this book is so fresh and vivid that it sweeps the reader up and away and deposits her on the beautiful Studland Bay where this story is set.'