Bradshaw Books is committed to promoting literature to people of all backgrounds. Established in 1985, for over two decades it has published the work of both established and emerging writers.

With the current track, spiral bands would begin to affect the area by Sunday afternoon. These bands can include isolated tornadoes. The rain will become heavier and steadier by Sunday evening and will last into Monday evening. Total rainfall amounts of over five inches are possible. Winds on Sunday afternoon will be 15 to 20 Miles per hour (mph), with gusts to 30. This will increase to 30 to 40 mph with gusts over 45 on Sunday night. On Monday, sustained winds of 45 to 55 mph, with gust up to or just over 65 mph are expected, and winds should gradually begin to subside Monday evening. Tides up to three feet above normal are also possible. More updates to come throughout the day Keep informed by following these sources: Locally the Tampa Bay Area replica omega seamaster National Weather Service, Storm Team 8, and ABC Action News Chief Meteorologist Denis Phillips; nationally stay informed with the National Hurricane Center, the AccuWeather Hurricane Center, and The Weather Channel. New advisories will be issued every three hours by the National Hurricane Center.

Dead Heat

Dead Heat

By Ed Cashman


ISBN: 978-1-905374-39-7 (Paperback)
Paperback: 60 pages
Price: €14,50 (P&P included)


“Ed Cashman’s poems are a catalogue of tracks, paths, boreens and hidden byeways; from Ned’s where ‘We spray golden arcs of pee into the ditch’ to Trail, where ‘Hovers a spectral presence’. There is also Cashman’s domestic counter-point: the Heaneyesque scraping of the concrete floor in Slack and Kindling or Dead Heat where ‘the terrier returns the stone’ in the Arcadia of a jamjar summer. Here is a poet who believes in the sure touch of the dowser’s twitch, here is the work of a trusting intelligence, a poet who knows where to place the barrel ‘beneath/ The see-saw/ To puzzle out the conundrums’; and a poet who understands the interrogating force of grief, so brilliantly described in Hinterland.”