Known professionally by his “maiden name” of Keir Thomas, Keir Thomas-Bryant is a British writer. 

There’s a strong chance you ended-up here because you read one of his books, or one of his regular magazine columns, so welcome!

Content marketing, journalism, editing, online content creation, technical authoring, publishing… If it involves words in a professional context then, if you can name it, he’s done it within the two decades of his career. 

As of June 2017 he works as a Content Writer for Sage and any views expressed here or on his social media accounts are entirely his own.

If you want to get social:

Facebook / Twitter (@KeirThomsBryant) / LinkedIn / Instagram


For detailed information about Keir’s professional career see his LinkedIn profile but some career highlights are as follows:


  • He is not, to the best of his knowledge, the collegiate (American) football player of the same name;
  • He has a first class BA (Hons) Creative Arts degree from the University of Glamorgan although the course no longer exists and nor does the university (it was swallowed up by a larger one);
  • He is the only journalist in existence to have written articles for both Viz comic and The People’s Friend (not the same article);
  • His work has been translated into German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Polish and other languages, although his spouse wishes somebody would translate what he says into proper English; 
  • He has been vegan for a decade so thanks to cellular regeneration his body is now constructed entirely from vegetation;
  • One novel he wrote was rejected by every single one of the UK’s literary agents. That’s around 100 reject letters/emails. Being able to make such a claim took effort yet he continues to write fiction.

Getting in touch: 

His email address is a k, on its own, followed by the usual at sign, and then the web address above (without the http:// and www. bits, obviously). So if this site were www.example.com, it’d be k@example.com. Got it? Just email if you’re confused. No, hang on. Erm, maybe try clanking morse code on the water pipes?