These are fun! Curious about how I met my husband? Or what’s it’s like to be at a photography shoot for a romance cover? Did you know that I “starred” in a documentary about the romance industry? There are all sorts of fun videos to watch...enjoy!
Eloisa and Lisa Kleypas talk about wallflowers in historical romance, including why they write wallflowers and why we love them!
This was originally part of a Bookbub interview — a quick 2m read. Here’s the article’s intro:
The saying “opposites attract” applies quite nicely to romance books about wallflowers who infatuate swashbuckling dukes. But what is the wallflower trope in romance, and why is it so loved by readers and authors alike? USA Today and New York Times bestselling authors Lisa Kleypas and Eloisa James join in conversation to discuss the draw of the wallflower trope, what makes it so relatable, and the inspiration behind their latest novels.
For more about Lisa and her enchanting books, visit LisaKleypas.comShare This Video →
Join Eloisa from her cozy apartment as she reads from Wilde in Love.Share This Video →
Join Eloisa from her home as she reads from her very first-published novel, Potent Pleasures.
The Potent Pleasures excerpt that is posted on EloisaJames.com is pulled from Chapter 4, but this audio excerpt that Eloisa reads from in this video is the very beginning! Listen to the book’s start, then either keep listening on the audio, or keep reading — whichever you prefer, you can buy your own copy in any format.
Want to get a bonus, exclusive sneak peek at the beginning of a brand new novella? Easy. Simply tell TeamEloisa about your Say Yes to the Duke preorder and in June you will receive the first 30 pages of the novella that Eloisa is currently writing: Lady Be Wilde.Share This Video →
Join Eloisa from her cozy apartment as she reads from Say Yes to the Duke.Share This Video →
Eloisa talks Shakespeare (specifically King Lear), quarantine, and Say Yes to the Duke.
From the Fordham website: While the actual date of Shakespeare’s birth is not recorded, his birthday is celebrated around the world on April 23, three days before he was baptized at Holy Trinity Church in Stratford-upon-Avon, England. To celebrate the Bard’s life and work, Fordham College at Lincoln Center senior Daniel Camou and Mary Bly, Ph.D., professor and chair of the Department of English, discussed his life and a great work he likely created while in quarantine from the bubonic plague: King Lear. Camou and Bly discuss some of the issues that we are faced with during today’s COVID-19 outbreak: They talked about Shakespeare’s class and privilege, which would have allowed him to escape the diseased confines of London to a home in the country, where he wrote the tragic play. They also delve into the story of Lear, which pits physical fragility against the harshness of nature and human cruelty. Yet both conclude that ultimately Lear ends as a story of redemption and love.Share This Video →