Little Jamaica

Whether it is Kingston Jamaica or Brixton London, crime is prevalent, Von Mozar’s urban, street lit, masterpiece, Little Jamaica ponders the question; why?


Based on true-life events of black British history, Little Jamaica fleetingly brings the reader on a vivid journey as it reveals the bitter race battles on the streets of Brixton, London.

Little Jamaica depicts the blood-filled conflict between the black community and racists-whites that lasted for over three decades.
After black people won the racist war, new battles erupted, sadly between black British and the Jamaican Yardies, then shockingly between an Islamic inspired criminal gang and every other non-Muslim criminal, fighting for total control.

This deadly combination of intrigue and mayhem explodes onto the streets of Brixton bringing bloodshed and mourning, once again, for many families in England and Jamaica.


There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Little Jamaica”

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

‘Concerning all acts of initiative and creation, there is one elementary truth: that the moment one definitely commits oneself, then Providence moves too – whatever you can do, or dream you can do, begin it. Boldness has genius, power, and magic in it. Begin it now!’ Johann Wolfgang von Goether

Von Mozar African American Author

The above quote has continued to contribute and shape Von Mozar’s work as a novelist, screenwriter, and playwright.

Mozar was raised on the Yardie gang-infested streets of Brixton, London UK, in the 1990’s, where he witnessed destructive acts of violence and death, that have destroyed, debased and deprecated the minds of many who had shared the same environment. Fortunately, however, Mozar escaped this fate by forcing himself to read – moreover, Mozar read books that freed his soul and lifted his consciousness from the degradation that had plagued his childhood friends. This empowerment inspired Mozar to write stories that people from underprivileged backgrounds could relate to and engage with, in the hopes that those still trapped in the irrational, concrete-bound, anti-conceptual mentality can free themselves.

In 2002, Mozar began his writing career, for two years he self-studied creative writing and then went on to earn a Diploma in Literature and Creative Writing.

Mozar completed his first book in 2004, Ignorance Kills, which explored how children can grow up to be penalised for the failures of their parents.

Unable to place Ignorance Kills with an appropriate publisher, but undeterred and determined to find a way to promote Ignorance Kills to people from his disadvantaged background, Mozar sold his home and incorporated his own publishing company; Waterbuck Publishing Limited.

Using gorilla marketing and hard-street promotion, Mozar established a fan base of individuals who had never read and enjoyed a whole book before and with little support from high street retailers; Ignorance Kills went on to sell 4000 copies.

Mozar’s following novels; Sexfiend published in 2006 and Little Jamaica published in 2008 sold 6000 copies combined, by word of mouth. Nevertheless, due to the barriers of entry for nationwide distribution via high street retailers, Mozar put his publishing endeavours on hiatus and began a Bachelor of Arts with Honours degree in Creative Writing with Film Studies at Kingston University.

During his time at university Mozar worked with and tutored a vulnerable inner-city young person to write and bring the young person’s creative memoir of gang life into print.

Mozar graduated in July 2013, earning a 1st Class Special Study in Narrative Techniques in Popular Fiction.

Upon leaving university, Mozar decided to change direction in his writing. He is no longer focusing on the naturalistic premise that his previous novels where based on, which took the approach of reporting how things are. He is now focused on romanticism; the premise of art, that selectively recreates reality as it should or could be.

‘Fiction is of greater philosophical importance than history, because history represents things as they are, while fiction represents them as they might be and ought to be.’ Aristotle.

Current Projects:

• Mainstream Crime Thriller Series

• Sci-Fi TV Series

• Non-fiction Health and Fitness Book