Blog: Show Me A Hero

“Show me a hero and I’ll write you a tragedy.” – F. Scott Fitzgerald Love isn’t perfect, and marriage isn’t always easy. In fact, so many romance novels end when the marriage begins. People change after marriage—some for better, some for...

Blog: Everyone Hates Bedford

How does Linley’s relationship with her father change over the course of the novel? At the beginning of A LOVE THAT NEVER TIRES, Linley has a loving relationship with her father. They work together as part of his archaeological team and he trusts her knowledge,...

Blog: The 1913 Epsom Derby

I like to include relevant historical events in my novels to help bring the stories to life. One of the most important events of the 1913 Social Season was the Derby held on June 4th. Without giving the story away, I’d like to share a little background about the race...

Blog: Archaeology and Social Class

Your book focuses on an upper-middle class female archaeologist from the early 1900s. My question for you is this: Would most successful women in this line of work fall into a higher social class? Would there have been a large amount of women explorers at the time?...

Blog: Why the Edwardian Era?

Why the Edwardian Era? Hypothetically, being born in 1892, Linley could have lived through the rise of the automobile, to the birth of flight, and all the way up to seeing a man land on the moon. In her lifetime, she could have listened to jazz, the Swinging Sixties,...

Blog: Talk Amongst Yourselves!

Next week, I will be blogging about my debut novel, A LOVE THAT NEVER TIRES, which goes live November 1! In preparation, I would love for readers to ask me questions they’d like to see answered or suggest topics they want to discuss. So…ask me in the form...

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