Agnesa Reeve-Kidney


The Third Governess is this writer’s first published work of fiction. She has been a devotee of the Regency Romance genre since discovering Georgette Heyer some years ago.

As Agnesa Reeve, she has several non-fiction books in print: The Small Adobe House [with Photographer Robert Reck], Gibbs-Smith, 2001; My Dear Molllie/Loveletters of a Texas Rancher, Henrick-Long, 1990;. From Hacienda to Bungalow; UNM Press, 1988; Constant Frontier/The Continuing History of Finney County, Kansas,1996.

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Shelter in the Southwest - Early Dwellings of the Borderlands
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 24,560. Language: English. Published: January 3, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Art, Architecture, Photography » Architecture, Nonfiction » History » American
The prospect of building a house must have been daunting for early nineteenth century newcomers to the desert regions—no timber or stone, no iron hinges or window glass—a hundred things that seem necessities. It was here that residents already settled provided a model in the adobe house. Reeve-Kidney meticulously documents this fascinating chapter of of architectural history.
The Third Governess
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 73,040. Language: English. Published: December 21, 2011. Categories: Fiction » Romance » Regency
Beautiful, intelligent and well born, Alexandra faces two unhappy handicaps; she is penniless and has a stunningly fiery temper. As a last resort, she accepts a post as governess to the young son of an equally hot blooded widower. The situation is not ideal. The household does not include a chaparone and the two previous ladies in her position quite suddenly and mysteriously disappeared.

Agnesa Reeve-Kidney's tag cloud

adobe    architecture    arizona    british    fort    historical    history    military    new mexico    regency    romance    southwest    traditional    witty   

Smashwords book reviews by Agnesa Reeve-Kidney

  • Refusing The Needle: A Diabetic's Natural Journey To Kick-Ass Health on April 13, 2012

    Breezy and irreverant LADA fighter Stamets aims his slingshot at the Goliath of prevailing medical practice and insulin-provider money. It is a formidable barrage of research and experiment and should make the diabetes world take note. After all, it has not been that long since the prevailing medical practice had physicians routinely draining the blood from already white-lipped patients. Prevailing med practice can be dangerously wrong.