Author Archives: Gail Eastwood

About Gail Eastwood

Gail Eastwood is the author of seven Regencies that were originally published by Signet/Penguin. After taking ten years off for family matters, she has wobbled between contemporary romantic suspense and more Regency stories, wondering what century she's really in and trying to work the rust off her writing skills. Her backlist is gradually coming out in ebook format, and some are now available in new print editions as well. She is working on the start of a Regency-set series and other new projects. Stay tuned!

Real Regency Heroes: Olinthus Gregory

Just in time for “National Pi Day” on 3/14* (not National “Pie” Day—Jan 23), I’d like to introduce to you one the Regency era’s finest mathematical minds, Dr. Olinthus Gilbert Gregory. I fell in love with him first just for … Continue reading

Posted in Daily Life, Gail Eastwood, History, Regency, Research, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , | 1 Comment

“Faux Regency” –Genre Art of the later 19th century

One stumbles across them frequently when hunting for research pictures showing daily life in the Regency –those highly romanticized, sometimes charming and sometimes comical depictions of “Regency life” by later artists looking back with nostalgia and perhaps an eye to … Continue reading

Posted in Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , | 6 Comments

Smelling Sweet in the Regency: Part 5 (How to Bottle the Scent of Success)

We’ve already covered so much in the first four parts of this series since April (see links below), but there’s one more aspect of this topic I just can’t leave out: how to store the scents that were either purchased … Continue reading

Posted in Daily Life, Gail Eastwood, Regency, Research, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

Smelling Sweet in the Regency: Part 4 (The Art of Mixing, Scents for the Sexes and the Truth about Bay Rum!)

We’re at Part 4 in this series –thanks for still reading!! I’m squeezing three different bits of this topic into today’s post. Each one could be a post and covered in so much more detail, but they sort of go … Continue reading

Posted in Daily Life, Gail Eastwood, History, Regency, Research, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment