Join me as I weave together my passion for writing and my love of all things Jane Austen. Please look for me on Facebook and on Twitter.
Leap of Faith
Leap of Hope
Miss Georgiana Darcy of Pemberley
The Persuasion of Miss Jane Austen
The Darcys of Pemberley
Mr. Collins’s Last Supper
For Myself Alone
Return to Longbourn
- Making a Scene at Georgiana’s Ball
- Summer Travels and Sagging Middles
- A Better Fate for Jane
- A Fresh Place of Interest
- Lady Catherine’s Celebrated Frankness
- Final Departure
- Number Eight is Underway!
- For the Love of the Game
- Time to Tour!
- Twin Sailing
- Double-the-Fun Cover Reveal
- Scavenger Hunt
- Go With What You Know?
- Meet Cora and Poindexter
- Austen’s Autumn
Tag Archives: Pride and Prejudice
When I mentioned on Facebook that I was writing the scene where Anne de Bourgh crashes Georgiana Darcy’s 18th birthday ball (for my work-in-progress, The Ladies of Rosings Park), I started to receive comments from enthusiastic friends about what they thought that … Continue reading
Don’t you love the title? Once it came to me, I had to go with it. However little Mr. Darcy might have liked such an address, he contented himself with coolly replying that he perceived no other alteration than [Elizabeth] … Continue reading
“Miss Bennet,” replied her ladyship, in an angry tone, “you ought to know that I am not to be trifled with. But however insincere you may choose to be, you shall not find me so. My character has ever been … Continue reading
First, let me thank everyone who has already read one or both of my two new releases, Leap of Faith and Leap of Hope, especially those who have gone the extra mile and posted a review. I appreciate your confidence and support … Continue reading
This month marks the 5-year anniversary of the publications of The Darcys of Pemberley! My baby (my very first novel) is five years old now, and I’m so proud of how well it has done out there in the big, wide … Continue reading
English is not a static language. It’s constantly changing, whether we like it or not. Twenty years ago, “mouse” meant a rodent we hoped never to find in our houses. Now, it’s a friendly little gizmo we’ve grown quite attached … Continue reading