Miss Knight and the Night in Lagos

Where African myth meets Victorian manners.

The mission is simple: Travel to Lagos, save the Brownies, and don’t die in the process. Unfortunately for paranormal investigator Miss Beatrice Knight, her employer is a werewolf which means nothing is ever simple. Upon arrival, Miss Knight is insulted by the police, chased by a vampire, and visited by a talking chimp. Everything is going according to plan, just not her plan. At least they serve tea in the colonies, but will that be enough to survive the night?

★★★★★ “Adventure and tongue in check humor. It what we all need in these troubled times. Relax with a cup of tea, or something stronger, and hunt paranormals with the intrepid Miss Knight.” Kathleen White

★★★★★ “This prequel offers readers insight and foreshadowing of battles to come. I love this series and this book compliments the rest of the series. If you haven’t met Miss Knight, you will certainly be hooked. If you have met her, you will surely enjoy this episode.” Diane Rapp

★★★★★ “I simply love Vered’s writing style and story telling, all of her books are a must read for anyone who is a fan of Steampunk, gaslight and cozy mysteries 🖤🖤🖤” JBEAR

★★★★★ “The author’s imagination coupled with African mythology makes for wonderful adventures. The tongue-cheek-humor is well done. If you like this book, you will love the rest in this series.” Dragon Lady

★★★★★ “I loved reading about Beatrice’s encounter with Koki the Mantis. The Mrs. Knight series hints around at this encounter so it was nice to finally find out what happened. Vered always captures my interest quickly in her books, even shorter stories and novellas. If you’re a fan of Mrs. Knight and the paranormal society, you don’t want to miss reading this.” Courtney O’Connell

Miss Knight and the Night in Lagos is a prequel to the Society for Paranormals series, in which a paranormal detective refuses to let danger, death, and unsolicited suitors inconvenience her in colonial Kenya. Welcome to a cozy mystery series concerning Victorian etiquette, African mythology, and the search for a perfect spot of tea.