How rich is Charlotte Lamb in 2022?

celebrities
January 1, 2020

Charlotte Lamb Net Worth

How rich is Charlotte Lamb? For this question we spent 14 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Celebrities
Total Net Worth at the moment 2022 year – is about $126,3 Million.

Youtube

Biography

Charlotte Lamb information Birth date: 1937-12-22 Death date: 2000-10-08 Birth place: Dagenham, Essex, England Profession:Miscellaneous Crew, Production Manager Nationality:British Spouse:Richard Holland Children:David Holland, Charlotte Holland, , Michael Holland,

Height, Weight

:How tall is Charlotte Lamb – 1,81m.
How much weight is Charlotte Lamb – 81kg

Pictures

Charlotte Lamb Net Worth
Charlotte Lamb Net Worth
Charlotte Lamb Net Worth
Charlotte Lamb Net Worth

Wiki

Sheila Holland, n?e Sheila Ann Mary Coates (b. (1937-12-22)22 December 1937 in Dagenham, Essex, England – d. 8 October 2000(2000-10-08) in Isle of Man) was best known as the pseudonym Charlotte Lamb, a prolific and bestselling romantic novelist. She also signed her novels as her married and maiden names: Sheila Holland and Sheila Coates, and under the pseudonyms Sheila Lancaster, Victoria Wolf and Laura Hardy.She was married to Richard Holland and they had five children, including a set of twins: – Michael Holland, Sarah Holland, Jane Holland, Charlotte Holland and David Holland.
Biography,Personal lifeBorn Sheila Ann Mary Coates on 22 December 1937 at Dagenham, Essex, England. As a child, she was moved from relative to relative to escape the bombings of World War II. She attended the Ursuline Convent for Girls in Ilford, Essex.She worked as a typist-secretary at the Bank of England in London, from 1954 to 1956, and then as a junior researcher for the BBC at Broadcasting House from the 1956 to 1958.In 1959, she married Richard Holland, then a Fleet Street journalist, later a sub-editor of The Times and a classical biographer. They had five children, including a set of twins: – Michael Holland, Sarah Holland, Jane Holland, Charlotte Holland and David Holland. Her husband prompted her to begin writing in the early 1970s.She died suddenly on 8 October 2000(2000-10-08) in her baronial-style home Crogga on the Isle of Man. She had been living on the island as a tax exile since 1977 with her husband and four of her five children.Writing careerA voracious reader, she wrote her first book in three days with three children underfoot. In between raising her five children, she wrote many more novels.She began her writing career as her married name Sheila Holland and as her maiden name Sheila Coates. In 1973 she signed Follow a Stranger as her most famous pseudonym: Charlotte Lamb, but later she used several other pseudonyms, among them Sheila Lancaster, Victoria Woolf and Laura Hardy.Her first historical and romantic novels were published by Robert Hale and serialised in Womans Weekly Digest. By the late 1970s, she was an established and successful author, publishing as many as twelve novels a year with Mills and Boon. That annual number rose over the next few years, by the late 1990s, she had published over 160 novels, most of them romances, others historical novels and romantic thrillers, achieving over 200 million sales worldwide. During the course of her career, she wrote for a variety of different international publishers including: Penguin, Collins, Fontana, Hodder & Stoughton, Hodder Headline and Simon & Schuster.Known for her swiftness, literary style and versatility, Sheila Holland was able to write in several different genres – hence her plethora of pseudonyms as well as publishers. She typically wrote a minimum of two thousand words per day, working from 9:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. While she once finished a full-length novel in four days, she herself pegged her average speed at two weeks to complete a full novel.She was a true revolutionary in the field of romance writing. One of the first writers to explore the boundaries of sexual desire, her novels often reflected the forefront of the sexual revolution of the 1970s. Her books touched on then-taboo subjects such as child abuse and rape, and she created sexually confident -even dominant- heroines. She was also one of the first to create a modern romantic heroine: independent, imperfect, and perfectly capable of initiating a sexual or romantic relationship.Her last novel, a romantic thriller published posthumously with Hodder & Stoughton, was entitled The Angel of Death.

Summary

Wikipedia Source: Charlotte Lamb

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