ABOUT THIS WEBSITE
The Historical Fiction Authors Cooperative (HFAC) is an international group of authors who first teamed up in 2010 to offer readers a selection of high-quality historical fiction e-books. HFAC membership is by invitation only, allowing us to assure the quality of the books we feature on this site.
You can search for books by historical period—Ancient, Medieval, 15-16th Centuries, 17-18th Centuries, 19th Century or 20th Century—or by Author, or browse our entire Catalog. Visit our Blog for posts by HFAC authors on researching and writing historical fiction.
Best of all… subscribe to the site (below) to stay 100% up to date!
HFAC is governed by an elected Board of Directors that operates according to our member-written Bylaws.
Peg Herring introduces Her Majesty’s Mischief, the fourth in her Simon and Elizabeth mystery series.
Libbie Hawker launches her new two-part Egyptian series with House of Reckoning.
Sarah Woodbury‘s Cold My Heart, The Oaken Door, and Of Men and Dragons are now a three-part series called The Lion in Wales.
Rebecca Lochlann‘s newest work, a novella entitled The Moon Casts a Spell, is available now.
Rebecca Lochlann, J. L Oakley, and Elisabeth Storrs have all been nominated for the Chaucer Awards for Historical Fiction.
V. R. Christensen has released her newest novel, Gods and Monsters.
Karen Perkins‘ Yorkshire ghost story, Knight of Betrayal, is now in our Medieval list.
Sarah Woodbury‘s Guardians of Time, the ninth in her After Climeri series, will be out in May.
Priscilla Royal adds Satan’s Lullaby to our Medieval catalog.
Libi Astaire unveils her Jewish Regency Mystery novel, The Moon Taker, and two short mysteries, Too Many Coins and General Well’ngone In Love.
V. R. Christensen’s newest Victorian era novel, Gods and Monsters, is our newest Featured Book. In this blog piece she compares the difficulty in rewriting a novel to remodeling a 19th century home.
Sarah Woodbury’s new book in her After Cilmeri Medieval Wales timeslip series, Guardians of Time, is our second Featured Book. In this blog piece she answers the interesting question of whether a medieval prince would have an office.