About

This is an example of a WordPress page, you could edit this to put information about yourself or your site so readers know where you are coming from. You can create as many pages like this one or sub-pages as you like and manage all of your content inside of WordPress.

10 Responses to About

  1. I have greatly enjoyed reading your blog, which has great information and is well-written. I hope that my own blog, Write Life by A Lady, can aspire to be as authoritative, though I am yet to be published. Miguelina Perez and I are finishing our first collaborative mystery-romance novel set in the Regency Period, and authors like you are a real inspiration!

  2. RO says:

    I have nominated you for the Liebster Award! I hope you will accept it! Check out the details on my blog.

    • As I am on the road promoting two different books, I will decline at this time. Thanks for thinking of me, though.

      • RO says:

        Of course I fully understand! Just know that you were nominated by me because I always enjoy your posts! :-)

      • I TRULY appreciate the gesture. I have been wanting time to respond to several offers for guest blogs, etc. I just can’t seem to get my act together. I come home on Monday, repack the car, do my radiation treatments, and am out again by week’s end. I knew it would be hectic so I purposely completed all my blog posts up through June 20 when things will hopefully calm down.

      • RO says:

        I hope so to! Good luck!

  3. RO says:

    I hope so too! Good luck with everything..!

  4. Anna says:

    Thankyou for your September post about James Pratt, John Smith and William Bonill. I became fascinated with their sad story a few months ago and, since I am in London, I went to the spot where Bonill lived, not far from Blackfriars Bridge. The street where he lived doesn’t exist anymore, but there was an old pub nearby and I half wondered whether that was where he fetched his jug of ale. I did some research and found that Bonill was transported to Tasmania (or Van Diemen’s Land as it was then known) as a convict after the deaths of Pratt and Smith and he died in the New Norfolk Hospital there in 1841, only a few years after the other men.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s