When diplomacy fails, they send in Jane.

For close to fifteen years, Jane has been the tip of the sword when it comes to overthrowing governments, assassinating world leaders, and stealing the most sensitive of secrets.

But when Jane finds out on the same day that she is both pregnant and dying of a terminal illness, her life is thrown into turmoil. That is until she’s presented with a suicide mission: steal an internet master key from Russian Intelligence, save the world and access a cure for her deadly disease.

Anonymous Jane blasts across the page, dragging the spy genre out of the past and throwing it into the here-and-now.

Start this explosive thriller today.

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Between the years 1980 and 1999, American novelist JACK QUAID produced a series of fun and wild stories where anything could happen, and with Quaid behind the typewriter, they usually did. He called these books his Electric Mayhem series. Jack Quaid was born in West Hollywood, California, in 1953. He won a scholarship to UCLA but dropped out after six months to “learn how to write.” Two years later, he sold his first short story to Startling Mystery Magazine, but it was the publication of his novel The City on the Edge of Tomorrow in 1980 and the film adaptation starring Bruce Dern that set him on his way. Fearing his initial success would fade, Quaid wrote obsessively for the next two decades and published under many pseudonyms. It’s unknown just how many books he produced during this period, but despite the name on the jacket, savvy readers always knew they were reading a Jack Quaid novel within the first few pages. His books have long been out of print, and they now live on the dusty shelves of secondhand bookstores and in the memories of those who have been lucky enough to read them. Quaid’s current whereabouts are unknown.

BUTCHER BILLY takes what is considered pop culture from a variety of sources—music, movies, comics, games, books etc—and mashes them all together to come up with something that draws on nostalgia, while, at the same time, provides the audience with a fresh take on a familiar scene. He’s not even going to apologize. It’s that sort of rule-breaking, devil may care, chaotic attitude that inspires Billy's art.