Tag Archives: guest post

“Christmas” in Austen’s Novels, a Guest Post from Lelia Eye

This post originally appeared on the Austen Authors’ blog on December 16, 2021. (Note: December 16, 1775, is Austen’s birthday.) Enjoy! In pondering what to focus on for my December blog post, I naturally gravitated toward Christmas. Once known as … Continue reading

Posted in Austen Authors, books, British history, Christmas, Emma, Georgian England, Guest Post, horology, Jane Austen, Living in the Regency, Mansfield Park, Northanger Abbey, Persuasion, Pride and Prejudice, Regency era, research, Sense & Sensibility | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on “Christmas” in Austen’s Novels, a Guest Post from Lelia Eye

Creation of “A Christmas Carol,” a Guest Post from Colin Rowland

This post originally appeared on the Austen Authors’ blog on December 14, 2021. Enjoy! Because Christmas is little less than a week from today, I decided to share the story behind the creation of Charles Dickens’ masterpiece, a work as … Continue reading

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Felt But Unseen in Pride and Prejudice, a Guest Post from Lelia Eye

This post originally appeared on the Austen Authors’ blog on 30 June 2022. I hope you find it as interesting as I did. Enjoy! I thought I would touch upon five characters that each have a presence which is felt … Continue reading

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The Influence of Screen Adaptations on New Generations of Jane Austen Fans, a Guest Post by Amanda Kai

(This post originally appeared on the Austen Authors’ Blog on June 24, 2022. Enjoy!) Love ‘em or hate ‘em, there is no denying the powerful influence that screen adaptations of Jane Austen’s beloved novels have to inspire new generations of … Continue reading

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The East India Company, the World’s Most Powerful Cooperation, a Guest Post from Eliza Shearer

This post first appeared on the Austen Authors’ blog on November 12, 2019. Enjoy! “Do you understand muslins, sir?” “Particularly well; I always buy my own cravats, and am allowed to be an excellent judge; and my sister has often … Continue reading

Posted in Austen Authors, book excerpts, book release, British history, excerpt, Georgian England, Georgian Era, Great Britain, Guest Post, historical fiction, history, Living in the Regency, Mansfield Park, political stance, publishing, real life tales, Regency era | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on The East India Company, the World’s Most Powerful Cooperation, a Guest Post from Eliza Shearer

Jane Austen and the East India Company – a Guest Post from Elaine Owen

This post originally appeared on Austen Authors on June 21, 2019. Enjoy!  If you missed it, you can read part one HERE.  In 1752 a young English woman traveled from the land of her birth to the continent of India … Continue reading

Posted in British history, Georgian England, Georgian Era, Guest Post, history, Jane Austen, Mansfield Park, marriage, marriage customs, political stance, reading, real life tales, Regency era, research, writing | Tagged , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

The Phaeton, a Regency Carriage with Wide Appeal – and a Dangerous Side, a Guest Post by Eliza Shearer

Towards the end of Pride and Prejudice, in a letter explaining Mr Darcy‘s role in securing Lydia’s marriage to Mr Wickham, Mrs Gardiner writes to her niece Elizabeth, whom she suspects the master of Pemberley admires very much: “I shall never be … Continue reading

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Austen’s Comic Characters, a Guest Post from Amanda Kai

One of the hallmarks of an Austen novel is the presence of a variety of comical characters. Whether they are serving as plot devices to advance or hinder the hero and heroine or merely providing color and levity to the … Continue reading

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Railroaded in the Regency, a Guest Post from Colin Rowland

Outlining plots, which I have been engaged in for severak weejs, is always a voyage of discovery for me. Not having lived during the Regency (no, really? who’da thunk!), I got to thinking about the movement of goods in the … Continue reading

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The Polite Way to Pay Social Calls, According to Jane Austen, a Guest Post from Eliza Shearer

Paying and receiving social calls was one of the keystones of social etiquette during the Regency, and as such is a constant in Jane Austen’s novels.  The socially acceptable time for ‘morning calls’ was between breakfast and dinner, so they … Continue reading

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