'My Great Love...'
William Woolf is a letter detective at the Dead Letters Depot, where he spends his days reuniting lost mail with its intended recipient.
But when he discovers a series of letters addressed simply to 'My Great Love' everything changes.
Written by a woman to a soulmate she hasn't yet met, her heartfelt words stir William in ways he has long forgotten.
Could they be destined for him? And what would that mean for his own troubled marriage?
William must follow the clues in the letters to solve his most important mystery yet: his own heart.
'I found myself totally transported into William's poignant and beguiling world of lost opportunities and love' A. J. Pearce, bestselling author of Dear Mrs Bird
'Delightful' Sunday Times
'An enchanting contribution to the popular new trend of 'up lit', such as Gail Honeyman's Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine' Irish Times
'If you liked Harold Fry and Me Before You, you will love Cullen's nostalgic debut. This life-affirming book will draw you in and keep you there' Independent
'5***** perfect holiday reading' - Bookworm Amazon Reviewer
SHORTLISTED FOR NEWCOMER OF THE YEAR, IRISH BOOK AWARDS
If you liked Harold Fry and Me Before You, you will love Helen Cullen's nostalgic debut. With its themes of love, romance and frustrated hopes, this life-affirming book will draw you in and keep you there
Enchanting, intriguing, deeply moving. The Lost Letters of William Woolf concerns itself as much with lost love as it does with lost letters
Helen Cullen's The Lost Letters of William Woolf is a lovely novel. I found myself totally transported into William's poignant and beguiling world of lost opportunities and love
A beautifully written story
Soul-searching . . . a must-read
A charming romantic caper. William Woolf, a thirty-something Englishman working in the dead letters depot of London, is the latest in a tribe of unlikely heroes. Delightful
A fantastic debut about the vital importance of the written word. Watch The Lost Letters of William Woolf become a big hit
Cullen presents readers with the mundane reality of "happily ever" after and how real life can undermine the greatest of romances. The novel is realistic without being grim and offers hope for change and transformation
Is it love or fantasy which is tormenting him? An original, refreshing novel about lost love and whether the grass is greener on the other side
Pioneering novelists like Edna O'Brien and Anne Enright paved the way for a generation of female Irish writers who are now lighting up the fiction scene, says The Truth Must Dazzle Gradually author Helen Cullen.
To get you in the festive mood Helen Cullen, the author of The Lost Letters of William Woolf, has written an exclusive short story full of Christmas cheer.