The Easternmost House
Juliet Blaxland is an architect, author, cartoonist and illustrator. She grew up in a remote part of Suffolk and now lives on the cliff edge of the easternmost part of England.
She is the author and illustrator of ten children’s books. Her cartoon series, Life in a Listed Building, was published monthly in the Prince of Wales’s architecture magazine Perspectives and won a prize at the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition. The Crowood Press published Nimrod, a Cavalry Black, in 2015, and The House Pony: an ABC of Horsemanship, was published in 2018. She is also a prize-winning photographer.
`Destined to be a 21st Century classic. Just brilliant.'-John Lewis-Stempel, author of The Running Hare; `A marvellous evocation of the Suffolk coast. It made me want to jump on the next train out of London.'-Andrew Gimson, author of Gimson's Kings & Queens; `[Juliet] creates a world full of people and poetry, which we must fight to keep forever... the whole book is both touching and often very funny, and I loved the monthly food lists.'-Jilly Cooper, author of The Rutshire Chronicles; `Brilliant memoir about nature, landscape, food and the disconnect between town and country.'-India Knight, The Sunday Times; `I feel like a stalker, but reading Juliet Blaxland's The Easternmost House, I got straight into my car and drove over to stare at her home. Her wonderful book describes living on the most extreme outpost of Suffolk's coast of erosion.' -Janice Turner, The Times; `The author writes beautifully about her life in this small extremity... a hymn to a simpler life, one lived more in tune with the rhythms of the natural world, with its wonders and its perils.'-Country Life; `Prose that flows effortlessly with a wry turn of phrase at every corner. Plus, she's bloody funny. In The Easternmost House you read the sound of her voice, and so the book rattles along like a good'un. '-Caught by the River; `A beautiful book, eloquent and evocative. Lyrical, poignant and witty, this book is a moving testament to a still enormously vibrant but vanishing time, place and way of life.' -Maggie Craig; `Blaxland's writing is evocative, whether she is writing about the roar of a storm, jugs of homemade Pimm's or the attempt to create a crop circle. She has a deep love of the coastal landscape she inhabits.' -Halfman, Halfbook
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