Stephen Hunt

Age, Biography and Wiki

Stephen Hunt was born on 1966 in British, is a Writer, computer programmer, publisher. Discover Stephen Hunt’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 54 years old?

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OccupationWriter, computer programmer, publisher
Age54 years old
Zodiac SignN/A

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He is a member of famous Writer with the age 54 years old group.

Stephen Hunt Height, Weight & Measurements

At 54 years old, Stephen Hunt height not available right now. We will update Stephen Hunt’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

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Stephen Hunt Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Stephen Hunt worth at the age of 54 years old? Stephen Hunt’s income source is mostly from being a successful Writer. He is from British. We have estimated Stephen Hunt’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of IncomeWriter

Stephen Hunt Social Network

WikipediaStephen Hunt Wikipedia

Timeline of Stephen Hunt


The Far-called sequence is a fantasy series from Stephen Hunt set on the world of Pellas. The first book in the series, In Dark Service was published by Gollancz, the science fiction and fantasy imprint of Hachette and Orion Publishing, on 15 May 2014. The second novel in the series, Foul Tide’s Turning, was released on 21 May 2015. The third novel in the series, The Stealers’ War, was released on 16 March 2016.


Hunt mentioned at Comic-Con that his books set in Pellas draw on the events of the U.S. Civil War, just as Game of Thrones draw on the feuding of 15th-century England’s Wars of the Roses (an idea that came to Hunt after meeting George RR Martin at a party hosted by HarperCollins in the Tower of London during April 2012).

The title of the sixth book, published in February 2012, is From the Deep of the Dark. While appearing as guest of honour at the 2010 Forum Fantastico, Portugal’s national science fiction convention, Hunt described his sixth book as primarily a spy mystery. It features Dick Tull, an officer of the State Protection Board close to retirement, the consulting detectives Jethro Daunt and Boxiron, and Commodore Jared Black. The characters are investigating the theft of the Jackelian royal sceptre and a series of strange murders and bloodless corpses in the capital, Middlesteel. Thief Charlotte Shades is asked by two mysterious men to steal King Jude’s Sceptre from the Parliament vaults. Daunt and Boxiron know there is more to the two men than meets the eye and, with the rescued thief, escape in an ancient submarine captained by Commodore Jethro Black. They encounter resistance from strange underwater races, but human, steam-man, seanore and gillneck must band together to save the kingdom from danger.


The fourth book, Secrets of the Fire Sea, is a murder mystery set on the island of Jago (in the Fire Sea of the title), and features the consulting detective Jethro Daunt and his steamman assistant Boxiron attempting to uncover the murderer of the island’s arch-bishop. Commodore Black ferries the investigators from the kingdom to Jago, and acts as a reluctant foil for the pair’s sleuthing. The novel was published in the UK as a hardback in 2010 and as a paperback in 2011.


The third book in the series, The Rise of the Iron Moon, published in the UK in February 2009, features the invasion of the Kingdom of Jackals from the north by a horde called the Army of Shadows. It features the reappearance of the main protagonists from The Court of the Air, including Molly Templar, Oliver Brooks, the steamman scientist Coppertracks and Commodore Jared Black. The main new character is Purity Drake, a royalist prisoner of the state.


The nation in which the plot is largely set (the Kingdom of Jackals) is recognisably based on Victorian Britain and the main neighbouring country (Quatérshift) is presumably inspired by the Paris Commune and various other communist states . A follow-up of sorts, The Kingdom Beyond the Waves (published 2008), is set in the same world and introduces more races and tells some of the back-story.

In November 2008, his second book in the Jackelian series, The Kingdom Beyond the Waves, was nominated for the long-list of the David Gemmell Legend Award for Fantasy. The second novel continues the misadventures of u-boat privateer Commodore Jared Black, as the commodore goes in search of the ruins of a lost ancient utopia.


The Court of the Air (published 2007), is a fantasy steampunk novel set in a Victorian-esque world with the addition of magic in various forms and where steam power, rather than oil, drives the economy.


Stephen Hunt became the first client of the then-newly established John Jarrold Literary Agency in 2005. Hunt’s second novel, The Court of the Air, was the subject of an auction held by John Jarrold in late 2005 between the UK’s main publishing houses. HarperCollins outbid their competitors to sign Hunt for a three-book deal, later extended to a six-book contract. The Bookseller magazine reported HarperCollins won the auction with a high six-figure sum.


In 2001, Hunt became research director of the investment bank Almeida Capital, where he founded AltAssets, an online service focused on the venture capital and private equity market.


His first fantasy novel, For the Crown and the Dragon, was published in 1994, and introduced a young officer, Taliesin, fighting for the Queen of England in a Napoleonic-period alternative reality, where the wars of Europe were being fought with sorcery and steampunk weapons (airships, clockwork machine guns, and steam-driven trucks called kettle-blacks). The book reviewer Andrew Darlington used Hunt’s novel to coin the phrase “Flintlock Fantasy” to describe the subgenre of fantasy set in a Regency or Napoleonic-era period.


Hunt’s short fiction has appeared in various mainly US and UK-based genre magazines, and some of his earliest works were written in the cyberpunk subgenre of science fiction. The best-known of these was the “Hollow Duellists”, a short story which William Gibson was reported to admire as one of the leading works of the second-wave of cyberpunk fiction, and which later went on to win the 1992 ProtoStellar magazine prize for best short fiction story, a tie with British SF author Stephen Baxter.


His first role with the online world was in 1991 when he worked on the UK rollout of the AppleLink service, Apple’s pre-Web equivalent of AOL/Compuserve. In 1997 he launched the web site for the science journal Nature for Macmillan Publishers, as well as their sister titles (Nature Genetics, Nature Medicine). went on to win the first Periodical Publishers Association (PPA) Award for web-based content.