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status update – rita finalists! http://merryfarmer.net/2017/03/status-update-rita-finalists/
click here for the complete list of finalists in all categories courtesy of the rt book reviews blog. https://www.rtbookreviews.com/blog/135540/rwa-announces-2017-rita-awards-finalists
dukes prefer blondes by loretta chase http://amzn.to/2nv336c
how i married a marquess by anna harrington http://amzn.to/2nva0f5
no mistress of mine by laura lee guhrke http://amzn.to/2nvbc1v
susana and the scot by sabrina york http://amzn.to/2npvv4a
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status update – windsor castle http://merryfarmer.net/2017/04/status-update-windsor-castle/
status update – are we still talking about this? http://merryfarmer.net/2017/03/status-update-are-we-still-talking-about-this/
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merry farmer an historical romance timeless romance, epic adventure menu skip to content homehis dangerous bride other works by merry farmer essentials of self-publishing resources for self-published authors medieval monday bibliography weekend excerpt – heat wave apr 15, 2017 hey everybody! well, the magnolias & moonshine project is well underway now, and pretty soon it’ll be my turn! my novella, heat wave, is also part of the nerds of paradise series, even though it takes place in atlanta instead of haskell, wyoming. and since it’s the weekend, how about a peek? there were few emotions in life that couldn’t be resolved by breaking out a crowbar and tearing up a floor. angelica jammed the tool into the old, crumbling kitchen floor in mrs. brown’s house, focusing on the heat and pull of her muscles as she tore out the old to make way for the new. if only it was as easy to do the same with life. weeks ago, when she’d first gotten the letter from paradise space flight letting her know dennis would be coming to discuss the job they’d offered her, she’d shrugged it off. she knew dennis worked for psf. that was the whole reason she’d applied for the job in the first place. although it was nothing personal. not at all. dennis had always had good taste. any company he worked for had to be solid. she jammed the crowbar into the boards again and tugged with all her might. “careful, angie,” her friend and the project’s manager, latoya called to her from the other side of the room. “you’re gonna go straight through the sub-floor to the basement if you keep at it like that.” “right.” angelica nodded and straightened. she tossed the rotting boards into the pile of debris near the door, adjusted her work goggles, then bent to tear up the next board. it was nothing personal. she hadn’t been intrigued by psf because it could be a chance to right a thousand past wrongs. the possibility of living close to dennis again was the furthest thing from her mind. and if she kept telling herself that, maybe a unicorn would swoop out of the sky and whisk her off to fairyland. she sighed and set the crowbar aside to pry up the stubborn board with two hands. she was a phd now, an astrophysicist. the top aerospace industries in the country were courting her. she’d proved every nay-sayer in her life wrong, proved that a woman of color could excel in a field dominated by white men. so why did she feel like the same confused thirteen-year-old girl who cried herself to sleep at night over having to choose popular girls she didn’t like over a dorky boy she really liked? “whoa, whoa, hold on, girl.” latoya straightened from the pile of new boards she was nailing into the floor. the fine sheen of perspiration on her bare arms and wetting the neck of her tank-top made her friend look good, tough, while angelica was sure it only made her look nasty. “you sure you’re up to this today? you’re tossing that mess around like it insulted your mama.” angelica managed a tired smile as she rocked back to sit on the floor. “yeah, i’m okay. i guess i’ve just got post-graduation let-down or something.” it didn’t feel right lying to latoya. latoya was the only friend from the neighborhood who had stuck by her when she decided to break all the molds and study science instead of boys. she was the only one willing to hang out with a pop-turned-geek when the mean girls turned their noses up at her. and she was the only one that would have been missed if she’d ditched her too. latoya crossed her arms. with her hammer still in hand, goggles still in place, and her close-cut, natural hair glistening with sweat, angelica felt like latoya was some kind of avenging angel come to call her out on everything she’d ever done wrong. “this doesn’t have anything to do with a certain old friend coming back to town, does it?” angelica looked away. it wasn’t enough to avoid the swoopy feeling in her gut. she picked up her crowbar and went back to work on the floor. latoya stayed where she was. “leon told me all about it,” she said, returning to work at her end of the room. of course he would. angelica should have figured he’d give her the full report of graduation. “it doesn’t bother me,” she insisted. “in fact, i was really happy to see dennis again.” “mmm hmm.” latoya arched a brow as much as she could with the thick goggles on and started hammering. “no, really, i am happy,” angelica insisted. “i don’t doubt that.” latoya raised her voice to be heard over her hammering. “i’m just curious about how happy you are.” “very happy.” angelica tried to shrug casually. “mmmm hmmm.” latoya drew the two syllables out even longer this time. angelica shrugged. “what, was i supposed to be angry at him for coming back? sad? you got some other emotion you’d rather i felt?” “girl, don’t get defensive with me.” latoya rocked back on her heels and pointed her hammer at angelica. “you forget, i was there that year after he left. i saw how listless you were. you, my friend, pined.” “i did not pine.” angelica sent her a frown. “i was sorry to have lost a friend is all.” “friend? is that what you call it?” angelica’s face flooded with heat. “yes. dennis and i were friends.” latoya shook her head. “you led that poor boy around by the nose and you know it.” “i was just a kid, tee. i didn’t know what i was doing.” angelica’s face burned even hotter. “even kids know when they’re being nasty.” latoya went back to hammering. “what always surprised me was why he kept sniffing around after you, year after year.” “because we shared common interests,” angelica said, straining as she pried up another board. “he was the only one who would do experiments with me.” “oh, experiments? is that what the kids are calling it these days?” latoya laughed. angelica huffed out a breath. “see, that’s exactly my point. all the princessy girls ever wanted to do was paint their nails and straighten their hair and make eyes at the boys. dennis actually talked about things, did things. interesting things.” “like making out in the science lab after chemistry club?” angelica tossed a rotting board aside, smirking at her friend and trying to play it cool. “once.” or maybe twice. and it had been nice. at least, it had been nice until jane peterson had caught them in a clinch and spread the rumor all through the school that angelica was a nerd slut. damn, she’d hated high school. poor angelica has a lot more coming her way! heat wave is now available for preorder at: amazon barnes & noble ibooks kobo filed in: novel excerpt tagged: book excerpt, coming soon, girl power, heat wave, magnolias & moonshine, merry farmer, mixed messages, nerds of paradise, nerdy | leave a reply the story of king charles i’s body apr 10, 2017 okay, so here’s the other story from windsor castle that i promised i’d tell, but got way distracted from. charles i was a devoted family man, which is one of the reasons i love him. (c) astley hall museum and art gallery; supplied by the public catalogue foundation so other than victoria and albert, my favorite english monarch is charles i. now, this is highly controversial, because the reign of charles i and the civil war that resulted (you know, cromwell and all) is a pivotal moment in british history. a lot of people utterly vilify charles and adore cromwell. they say charles was a tyrant and cromwell was for the people. personally, i think charles was a good man but a terrible king, and cromwell was an ass who attempted to destroy his country without a plan. but i’ll get to that later. anyhow, as i said to the tour guide at st. george’s chapel in windsor castle, you’re pretty much either team charles or team cromwell, and i happen to be team charles. for those who don’t know, charles i believed in the divine right of kings. which, for team charles, means he was just trying to do his job the way he believed god wanted him to. this led him to do a lot of not-so-great things—like dissolving parliament and taxing people—because those pesky populists and their new, right-wing extreme protestantism were getting in his way. oliver cromwell believed all men were and should be equal in the eyes of god and the law, and so whipped up a revolution in order to oust the old rule and usher in his ideal society. ergo, the english civil war. this all happened in the 1640s. (note: america was barely a glimmer in the milkman’s eyes at this point in history. a few, experimental colonies, yes, but that’s about all) long (long) story short, charles lost the war, was captured and imprisoned, and ended up having his head chopped off. here’s where the fascinating story of charles i’s remains begins! oliver cromwell. i don’t like him much. because cromwell was firmly in charge as soon as charles’s head was separated from the rest of him, he forbid the ex-king from being buried with any sort of ceremony whatsoever. any ceremony. at all. but charles had many loyal supporters who wanted to do right by him. so they sewed his head back on his body, and with a high degree of secrecy, they took his remains to st. george’s chapel inside of windsor castle to be interred. and the entire ceremony happened in utter silence, since they were forbidden to even so much as read from the book of common prayer. so much silence, in fact, that in short order, everyone forgot where they’d buried him. or rather, it was such a secret that when the people immediately involved were gone, no one knew where the remains were. they knew charles had been buried in st. george’s chapel, but not where. they also knew that he was probably buried in the same crypt as henry viii and jane seymour, but again, the exact location was a little fuzzy. particularly as st. george’s chapel was ransacked a couple of times by those pesky cromwell supporters. incidentally, cromwell was an absolutely terrible leader. he didn’t have a plan. not one clue. he made a big stink about equality and new ways of doing things and abolishing the monarchy, but he didn’t go into leadership with a clear vision for what should replace monarchy. he tried several forms of government through his tenure as leader, and none of them worked. he pissed people off so much, that after he died, they invited charles i’s son, charles ii, to come back and restore the monarchy. you can like cromwell and make excuses for him all you want, but after a country spend years engaged in a bloody civil war, murdered their monarch, and set up a new form of government, you have to admit that you’d have to fail hardcore to say “nevermind! we want that whole monarchy things back.” not just any monarchy either. they asked for charles’s heir, the same royal family as before the war, instead of creating a whole new king. take that, team cromwell! st. george’s chapel, windsor. the crypt with charles i and henry viii is under that black slab of marble. incidentally again, oliver cromwell’s body was dug up again two years after he died, hung from the ramparts in the traditional place criminals who had been executed were displayed, and then destroyed. meanwhile, charles slumbered on, lost and unknown. … until 1813. at that point, after renovations to st. george’s chapel, they discovered a crypt that, lo and behold, had three, old coffins in it. one was wrapped in a black velvet shroud with an iron band around it that read “king charles, 1649.” excited about finding the martyred king at last, but wanting to make sure they had really found him, they decided to open the coffin and take a look. the coffin was opened by sir henry halford, president of the royal college of physicians. he left a complete record of the proceedings. inside the coffin, they found a well-preserved body, wrapped in linen and embalming fluids. they peeled back the linens, revealing charles’s face. not only was it in good shape (although the skin was dark, as happens, you know), everyone remarked that he looked exactly like all of the famous portraits that had been painted of him. but more than that, his left eye was open, and the eyeball was still intact. it stared right up at them for a few seconds before oxidation disintegrated it! to complete the visual id, they checked around the back of the head to make sure it had been severed and sewn back on. the leather stitches were long gone, but the head had clearly been chopped off at some point. also, charles had luxuriant, thick, brown hair, which was still in very good condition. to prove the head was charles’s, halford picked up the head and showed it around to people. bleh! after that, he put it back. but before sealing up the coffin again, halford nabbed one of charles’s teeth, a clipping of his beard, and one of his cervical vertebrae. an artist’s rendering of what’s inside the crypt. charles is on the left. notice henry viii’s squashed coffin in the center. that wasn’t the end of things. halford took his souvenirs home. he had the vertebrae covered in silver, and he used it as a salt cellar. it was a popular conversation piece at his dinner table. ahem* that is, until his grandson inherited the relics. in 1888, halford’s grandson approached the crown, explaining the relics, and returning them to the royal family. at that point, the future king edward vii, secured permission from his mother, queen victoria, to reopen the crypt so that the pieces of charles could be reunited with the rest of him. victoria agreed. the crypt was opened by workers, but edward went in by himself to replace the relics, now housed in a small, ebony casket. that done, the crypt was resealed, and it hasn’t been disturbed since. one other interesting side note for you henry viii fans. when the crypt was opened in 1813, it was noted that henry viii’s coffin had been smashed. bones were visible inside, but it was clear the body had disintegrated. it is speculated that the destruction happened when charles was interred. the theory is that the burial happened in such haste that the men placing charles in the crypt crunched into henry viii’s coffin, cracking the top. jane seymour’s coffin is completely intact and has never been disturbed, though. and there is also another coffin in that crypt, an infant child of queen anne. although i don’t know the story of how and when that ended up there. filed in: history, slice of life tagged: history, king charles i, medieval history, merry farmer, oliver cromwell, the 19th century, windsor castle | 1 comment status update – windsor castle apr 05, 2017 the castle itself is so huge that there really isn’t a way to get a single pic of the whole thing. so for those who don’t know, i’m adventuring in london for a week, looking for story ideas, researching a few things i already know i’m going to write about, and generally enjoying being in my happy place. i would absolutely live in london—or anywhere in the uk, for that matter—if i could. but seeing as they don’t have a visa category that fits me, i’ll have to make due with visit. and yesterday i visited windsor castle! for those who don’t know, windsor castle has been a continuous residence of the royal family for the past 900 years! it was actually started by william the conqueror shortly after he took over. and when i say “started,” i mean that various parts of the complex have been built, destroyed, rebuilt, added to, refurbished, and expanded over hundreds of years. in fact, the latest edition to the castle was done in the 1990s. but i’m getting slightly ahead of myself. these are the old (old, old, old) norman towers. or maybe not. because i could talk about the magnificence of the design and decoration of the state apartments or the incredibly art collection (i always get excited when i see very famous paintings in person, and there were very famous paintings that i knew on practically every wall of the place). i could talk about the royal family or the fact that victoria and albert lived there most of the time in their lives. but what i found most fascinating and what i really want to talk about is the fire of 1992. i remember vividly when the castle burnt down. november 20, 1992. i have vivid images of aerial shots of one whole section of the castle in flames. but walking around inside of it, i was both curious about where the fire had been and what potentially was destroyed and how it could be that i wouldn’t obviously see all the damage. her majesty’s personal entrance to the castle. and that’s the cool story. first of all, i learned how the fire started. it started in what was formerly a private chapel built for queen victoria. but the chapel was in an awkward location, and it got in the way of anyone trying to cross from the private apartments to the state apartments. what actually happened is that an ancient velvet curtain was standing too close to an old fashioned spotlight. it got too hot and whoomp! the whole thing went up. but not just that, because of the former structure of the roof, not only did the chapel ignite like kindling, it quickly spread all the way through the parts of the castle that were connected by the roof structure. i think i remember stories of prince charles himself rushing to the scene and helping to rescue art and artifacts from the walls and rooms, but i can’t remember if that’s true. anyhow, several of the larger rooms were massively damaged, including two large halls that adjoin what was the chapel. it’s a shame that i couldn’t take pictures of these rooms myself due to photography restrictions, because they would be really useful to illustrate the following stories… so one of the rooms that sustained serious damage was the grand reception hall. i took a picture of the picture of it in the windsor castle guide book that i bought. (actually, all of these interior pics are from that guidebook). what you’re seeing is the restored room. the cool stories from this room are, first, the floor. that’s still the original floor, but with a twist. the floorboards were badly charred in the fire. so what did they do? like a stain on a sofa, they flipped each board individually and put it back down in place. i thought that was awesome. the other story is that giant urn at the far end. it’s two tons and over six feet tall, so they couldn’t exactly haul it out of the room in the middle of the fire. the thing is, it’s made of malachite. and if you know anything about rocks (which i didn’t until the tour explained it), malachite doesn’t come in enormous slabs. so really, the urn is marble covered with a fine layer of malachite fit together like jigsaw pieces. well, during the fire, the urn filled and doused with boiling water. so the adhesive holding the malachite to its base melted. all of the pieces flaked off in the days following the fire. they had to be reassembled piece by piece in the years of restoration that followed. the other cool fire story is about st. george’s hall, which is massive and beautiful. but for a historian, the story behind it is such an exciting insight into history that i was almost jumping up and down. see all that marvelous ceiling beamwork? looks medieval, right? nope. the entire ceiling was destroyed in the fire. there was a scary-sad picture of it looking like a burned out skeleton on the tour. so they reconstructed it. but, they did all the work in the medieval style with historical tools and erected it completely the way the original ceiling would have been made. and you may or may not be able to tell from this picture, but the texture and color of the wood is very, very different from the hundreds of years old ceilings you see in medieval buildings now. so for me, it totally informed on what these magnificent structures would have felt like when they were new…which is not the same as they feel now. i think places like westminster abbey (which i visited yesterday) and winchester cathedral (which i visited in 2010) would have felt much warmer and more vibrant than they do now. but the coolest of the cool parts of the reconstructed castle is the brand new lantern lobby. this is where the fire started. like i said, it was formerly queen victoria’s private chapel. but when it came time to rebuilt, they brought in architects to take a look and totally rethink what the space should be. this room is what they came up with. and the ceiling is incredible. but unlike st. george’s hall, which was reconstructed in the medieval fashion, this ceiling and it’s vaulting was designed by computer! all of the angles and placement and calculations were designed specifically to draw the eye upward and to bring it together into an amazing, aesthetic harmony. and really, this pic doesn’t do justice to how perfectly that mission was accomplished. it’s so cool. so those are just some of my observations about the castle. i have another really awesome story about st. george’s chapel (which is bigger than the cathedral in my hometown), where my man, charles i, is buried. but i’ll tell that story in another blog post. filed in: history, slice of life tagged: england, happy, history, impossible dream, merry farmer, nerdy, story ideas, windsor castle | leave a reply status update – are we still talking about this? mar 27, 2017 image courtesy of goxunureviews via flickr commons i don’t know why, but writers seem to be meaner to other writers sometimes than non-writers are. specifically when it comes to decisions about which course to take with their writing and the results of those decisions. nothing seems to bring out the claws than someone who chose to follow a different path than someone else. case in point… i was privy to a discussion recently about how an as-yet unpublished writer who aspires to be traditionally published said something nasty to a formerly trad, now indie author. the comment was along the lines of “self-publishing is dying” and “only one author is still making 7 figures a year self-publishing.” these snarky comments were incredibly hurtful to the author on the receiving end of the comment. they’re hurtful to me, in a way, too. first of all, the snarky author in question is wrong on several accounts. there are still many indie authors making 7 figures. and while the golden days of being able to self-publish and make a mint without working hard and treating it as a business have indeed passed, there are legions of indie authors—yours truly included—who are still making a comfortable living by writing, even if it isn’t 7 figures. un-factual “facts” always bother me, whether in business or in history. so i call shenanigans on snarky author’s comments. but what really ticks me off about this comment is what snarky author considers “success” as a writer. evidently, she defines it as having the stamp of approval of the publishing establishment in new york and making 7 figures. well, if that’s her standard, then only a small handful of authors are actually successful. because let me tell you, those books that you see at your supermarket check-out are a teensy fraction of the books that have been published. only the tippy-top of authors get that kind of recognition and placement. the vast majority of traditionally published authors are midlist authors who barely make a living wage. so does that mean they’re not successful? or could it mean that the midlisters are more successful, even though they make less money than many indies? (writing is) berry hard work, by jd hancock, courtesy of flickr okay, but let’s take it back a step further, because i, for one, absolutely, unequivocally do not think that success as a writer has a price tag attached to it. i consider myself a wildly successful writer because writing is my full-time job (which is the fulfillment of a lifelong dream), i support myself comfortably, i pay a friend to be my assistant, thus enabling her to launch her career, and i have enough left over to donate to my church now and then. and i manage to pay my (completely eye-popping and sob-worthy) taxes. oh, plus i get to travel to places like london, paris, cardiff, sweden, and australia and call it work. and i neither make 7 figures nor have any interest in being published by nyc. so where does this attitude of dismissiveness come from? why is there still, after all this time, a prejudice against self-publishing? and, to throw an issue that might not seem related at first but is into the mix, why are some people who attempt to go indie crashing and burning and becoming jaded? frankly, i think at the heart of it, nothing has changed from the time before self-publishing, when aspiring authors who couldn’t get an agent or a deal poo-pooed their fellows’ manuscripts in critique groups or turned up their nose when someone got a deal with a small press. the simple fact is that not everyone who wants to be an author has what it takes to actually be an author. and by that i mean they don’t have the talent or they don’t have the ambition and drive. it takes an incredible amount of dedication and hard work to sell any books as an indie author, let alone to reach a point where you can self-support on your writing. for the first four years of my publishing career, i worked a full-time, soul-sucking, corporate day job. i woke up at 5:30am and wrote until i had to get ready for work. i ate a quick dinner and sat down to write for hours in the evening before bed. i wrote for hours on the weekend to get stuff done. no tv, no hanging out with friends, no extracurricular activities. (no husband, no kids, and no house to take care of either). for four years. every day, every week. when i finally did leave the day job to just write, i had to reacquaint myself with the concept of “free time.” if you’re not willing to do that, you might want to reconsider whether you have the ambition and drive part of what it takes to succeed as an author, indie or otherwise. but more than that, i figured out pretty quickly that there were things i needed to know that i didn’t. i had to learn about marketing and promotion, not to mention how to format books and network with other authors. those things don’t just magically happen without effort. even deeper than that, i knew that i needed to be a better writer. and that’s an ongoing thing. you might be surprised to know how much i study the craft, how much i reexamine my methods and analyze the quality of my output. i attend workshops at conferences and read craft books. all the time. even now. always. behold! the first book i ever published! and while i like the characters and storyline, i’m embarrassed to go back and read it. i’ve gotten so much better as i writer! maybe i’m dead wrong about this and letting my biases show, but i think perhaps the authors who report more disastrous than normal declines in their sales and income are the ones who aren’t bothering to work on their skills. now, i’m not talking about those of us who are buffeted by the changing market. sales have gone down across the board for just about everyone. but i am angrily mystified by those authors who insist they have nothing to learn, that their writing is awesome the way it is (in spite of reviews and declining sales), and who make no efforts to improve and grow. no one has anything that they want to hear about changing up their writing methods, improving the tension in their plots, or making their characters more vibrant and three-dimensional. because the simple fact is that the market is saturated in every genre. the only way to stand out and attract sticky readers (not the ones with lollipops, but the ones who will join your newsletter and buy everything you write) is to write well. we can’t squeak by on the novelty of ebooks anymore. quality is king. furthermore, as readers have said to me personally, we have to be original these days. with so many authors writing so many books, the same plots and characters are being recycled over and over. each of us needs to focus hard on whether we’re writing the same story as everyone else. different is king, and in my humble opinion, the authors who are going to make it through the storm are the ones who turn out unique, intriguing stories that readers haven’t seen before on a consistent basis. so there you go. this probably should have been two posts, but it all needed to be said. the indie world is definitely alive and well, and will continue to be so in a successful and fulfilling way, if we all stay vigilant and put in the work. filed in: publishing, writing tagged: books, merry farmer, publishing, self-publishing, team indie, writer, writing | 2 comments status update – rita finalists! mar 24, 2017 i intend to read all of the historicals, starting with these guys yay! the finalists for the 2017 rita awards were announced on tuesday! and for those who don’t know that that is, it’s the industry award for romance novels…like the oscars of romance. also fyi, the finalists are chosen by romance-writing peers who read a selection of novels in multiple genres and score them based on a series of guidelines. and to take it back one step further, those novels are submitted by traditionally published and indie authors, with a contest cap of, i think it was 2000 books this year. so after everyone reading and judging all of those 2000 books in a variety of categories, we now have finalists! click here for the complete list of finalists in all categories courtesy of the rt book reviews blog. but today i want to talk about the finalists in the two historical romance categories, because when it comes to historical romance, i think the industry/category has some serious problems. first, though, let’s celebrate these magnificent authors who made the finals!!!! historical romance: long dukes prefer blondes by loretta chase how i married a marquess by anna harrington no mistress of mine by laura lee guhrke susana and the scot by sabrina york historical romance: short do you want to start a scandal by tessa dare duke of sin by elizabeth hoyt a duke to remember by kelly bowen left at the altar by margaret brownley the study of seduction by sabrina jeffries taming the highlander by may mcgoldrick a round of applause for all of these authors! bonus points to whoever came up with tessa dare’s title, because every time i see it, i get that song stuck in my head. and now, let’s talk about what’s wrong with this picture. first of all, i hope you clicked on that link to the rt blog to see all of the finalists in all categories. see how many of them some of those categories have? up to 10 per category! but notice how many there are for both historical categories combined? only 10. and notice something else? of those ten finalists, five of them have made the finals many, many times, year after year. that’s half of the finalists in the category popping up perennially. so why do i feel like that’s just dead wrong? as my friend caroline lee said when we were discussing this, doesn’t that just mean that those authors are the best in the field, especially if they’re finalists almost every year? yes. absolutely. and that’s the problem. as i said to caroline, where is the new blood? where are the hot young authors in the genre? if the same excellent authors are reaching the finals every year with relatively few first-time finalists in either of the historical categories, what does that say about the health of the genre as a whole? personally, i think it means two things. first, it’s just a fact that historical romance has been on a downward trend for a while. it doesn’t sell as well as it used to. even my historical novels—which make up about 70% of my total catalog—don’t sell as well as the contemporary novels i have out there. and i think that becomes a problem when people are judging the books. overall, they’re scoring them lower, because they’re just not that in to historical romance. okay, that’s fair enough. you can’t expect someone to get super excited over books that aren’t their cup of tea. but the other problem i have—and it’s not just this year, it’s every year—is that the number of non-regency novels that make the finals are…well, there are two this year—one scottish and one western. and this is not just a problem with contests, it’s a problem with the industry. let me explain… regency romance takes up a gigantic percentage of the historical romance market right now. huge. but there are so many more eras and locations of history with rich, fabulous stories to be told. so with all of the vibrant history out there, why so much regency and so little of everything else? because traditional publishing claims that any historicals other than regency don’t sell. but the vast majority of what they publish is regency. so how can they sell something that they don’t publish or claim that volumes of ignored history won’t sell when there are so few case studies of non-regency books out there? okay, i’ll admit that elizabeth hoyt is one of my very favorite novelists! this is why indie historical romance writers have become so valuable to the industry. we write the stories that no one else will publish. and guess what? they sell. not as well as contemporary romance, mind you, but they put kibble in my cats’ dishes. so if we have proof that other historical eras do, in fact, sell, why isn’t the traditional publishing industry putting more effort into publishing them (and i won’t say they don’t publish anything non-regency at all—they do, just not very much). furthermore, and this is more of a question based on reality, have readers been trained to only consider regency and to block out any other historical eras? (except maybe scottish, which is also mildly popular, but honestly, i’m not a fan) this brings me around to my other question/concern/problem with the industry and readers and awards these days. is it possible that historical romance is seeing such a huge downswing because readers are dead tired of dukes? is the genre as a whole failing to attract new readers because those readers are so over regency, but that’s the bulk of the entire category these days? is it not possible that the category as a whole could get a huge boost if publishers and contests alike pushed more western, medieval, later victorian, 20th century, non-european titles? i’d give my eye teeth to read a romance novel set around the founding of australia, for example. i’ve always wanted to read a series like that. or what about a romance or two set during wwi? hasn’t downton abbey proven that the material there is rich and crowd-pleasing? what about romances that explore the history of people of color? i definitely want to read those! why don’t we see more variety in historical romance? … that’s basically what it’s all about. filed in: publishing tagged: books, historical romance, mixed messages, novel, publishing, publishing industry, rita awards, romance, romance problems, self-publishing | 7 comments post navigation ← older posts merry farmer lives in suburban philadelphia with her two cats, butterfly and torpedo. she has been writing since she was ten years old and realized one day that she didn't have to wait for the teacher to assign a creative writing project to write something. it was the best day of her life. she then went on to earn not one but two degrees in history so that she would always having something to write about. today she walks along the cutting edge of indie publishing, writing historical romance and women's sci-fi. she is also passionate about blogging, knitting, and cricket and is working towards becoming an internationally certified cricket scorer. more latest release: haskell, wyoming sheriff, trey knighton, has never considered himself the marrying sort. he’d rather face down a whole pack of bloodthirsty outlaws than give his heart away, especially after losing his entire family to cholera as a boy. love is just too big of a risk. but howard haskell has twisted his arm into sending away for a mail-order bride, and he’s too much of a gentleman to turn her away. he’s convinced everything will be fine if his marriage is in name only. talia lambert is overjoyed not only to have a home and a husband at last, she’s eager to put her skills as a nurse to good use. she gets her chance only days after arriving in haskell when influenza breaks out. she is happy to be of use, but as the attraction between her and trey grows, so does trey’s fear that disease will take her too if she continues working with the sick. but talia and trey face a danger more sinister than disease when her healing skill is labeled as witchcraft. trey must defend talia against the ridiculous accusations, even as he overcomes his fears to find with talia the love he has always been missing. also available talia: the magical bride is the sweet and clean version of his christmas bride. same story told in two different ways! email subscription enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. join 670 other subscribers email address recent posts weekend excerpt – heat wave the story of king charles i’s body status update – windsor castle status update – are we still talking about this? status update – rita finalists! blog history blog history select month april 2017 march 2017 february 2017 january 2017 december 2016 november 2016 october 2016 september 2016 august 2016 july 2016 june 2016 may 2016 april 2016 march 2016 february 2016 january 2016 december 2015 november 2015 october 2015 september 2015 august 2015 july 2015 june 2015 may 2015 april 2015 march 2015 february 2015 january 2015 december 2014 november 2014 october 2014 september 2014 august 2014 july 2014 june 2014 may 2014 april 2014 march 2014 february 2014 january 2014 december 2013 november 2013 october 2013 september 2013 august 2013 july 2013 june 2013 may 2013 april 2013 march 2013 february 2013 january 2013 december 2012 november 2012 october 2012 september 2012 august 2012 july 2012 june 2012 may 2012 april 2012 march 2012 february 2012 january 2012 december 2011 november 2011 october 2011 all rights reserved © 2017 merry farmer designed by charm & co.


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the other story - 0.03% (2)
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in what was - 0.03% (2)
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filed in: history, - 0.03% (2)
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very famous paintings - 0.03% (2)
the state apartments - 0.03% (2)
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about st. george’s - 0.03% (2)

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