About the Agency
The Rupert Heath Literary Agency was founded in 2001, and is a member of the Association of Authors' Agents. We represent the finest in writers of both fiction and non-fiction. In addition to over a decade of negotiating deals for our authors with the most successful publishers worldwide, we believe we offer an unrivalled level of editoral and promotional support to our clients.
Since its inception, the agency's authors have been published by distinguished imprints such as Arrow, Aurum Press, Avery, Bloomsbury, Bodley Head, Canongate, Carlton, Century, Da Capo Press, Dean Street Press, Dutton, Ebury, Egmont, Faber & Faber, Firefly Press, Friday Project, Gotham, Grove Press, HarperCollins, HarperPress, HarperStudio, Headline, Harlequin, Hodder & Stoughton, W.F. Howes, It Books, Ivy Press, Kyle Books, Little Brown, Mantle, Michael Joseph, John Murray, Oneworld, Orion, Pan Macmillan, Penguin, Quadrille, Random House, St Martin's Press, Sandstone Press, Sceptre, Scribner, Simon & Schuster, Square Peg, Tarcher, Titan, Viking and Walker, as well as countless publishers in translation.
Although books remain the centre of what we're about, we are also active in handling film and TV rights, public speaking engagements and all kinds of new media on behalf of our clients.
Rupert Heath (literary agent)
Rupert studied History of Art at the Courtauld Institute of Art, and worked in the art and fashion industries before joining the publishing world as a commissioning editor, most recently at Pan Macmillan. He founded the Rupert Heath Literary Agency in 2001, and is interested in writers of commercial fiction, including historical, crime, thrillers and sci-fi, plus cutting edge literary fiction. On the non-fiction side he is looking for works of history, biography and autobiography, and popular science, as well as books about nature, politics and current affairs, humour, popular culture, and the arts.
For all enquiries, please email us
We accept submissions from new writers, and we prefer to receive them via email.
We do read the many letters and manuscripts we receive, but unfortunately we are only able to get back in touch if we really like something.