Why not? Some years ago, my husband told me about a woman in Southern California who’d been discovered in possession of a Nile crocodile. She’d kept the creature as a pet in her backyard.
Do writers of historical mysteries need to bother with forensic investigative techniques? Please join me on Jungle Red Writers as I debate the issue with a very snarky skeptic. And, do leave a comment to let me know what you think.
In A Minor Deception, I’ve portrayed Haydn’s wife, Maria Anna, as a shrew. It’s true, of course, that they didn’t get along very well. Partly, this was because Maria Anna had absolutely no interest in music. You can imagine what this must have meant to a man like Haydn.
Posted in A Minor Deception, Composers, Divorce, Eighteenth Century, Haydn, Haydn Mysteries, Haydn's Wife, Musicians, Wife, women
Tagged Bach, divorce, Eighteenth Century, Haydn's wife, Marchand, Maria Anna, troublesome wives
Amy Bruno of Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tours is organizing an 7-stop tour for me with interviews, guest posts, spotlights, and reviews. I hope you’ll join us. Details below: