Hello and welcome to the official website of Amanda Grange. This is a brief version of the website for easy viewing on devices. For the full website with covers, extracts and more please click here

I write historical novels set mainly in the Regency era. Some are Regency romances, some are romantic suspense and some are based on Jane Austen's novels. I have also written two Edwardian romances. My novels are available in hardback, published by Robert Hale Ltd and in paperback, published by Sourcebooks and Penguin. They are also available as ebooks.

Latest News

My Regencies are being reissued in a new edition. They are being given new covers and, in some cases, new titles. Where they have new titles, there is a note giving details of their previous title.

Buy from your usual sellers or online from Amazon UK    US    DE    FR    IT    ES

Jane Austen heroes' diaries

These books tell the stories of Jane Austen's novels from the heroes' points of view.

Mr Darcy's Diary, Mr Knightley's Diary, Captain Wentworth's Diary, Edmund Bertram's Diary, Colonel Brandon's Diary, Henry Tilney's Diary

Other Jane Austen related fiction:

Mr Darcy, Vampyre (paranormal sequel to Pride and Prejudice), Pride and Pyramids (sequel to Pride and Prejudice, set 15 years after the Darcys marry), Dear Mr Darcy (retelling of Pride and Prejudice in the form of letters).

Regency romances

A Most Unusual Governess, The Earl Next Door (previously Anything But A Gentleman), The Six Month Marriage, One Snowy Night (previously Rebecca's Refusal), The Silverton Scandal (also published as Highwayman to Heaven)

Regency romantic suspense

One Night at the Abbey (previously published as Carisbrooke Abbey), Castle of Secrets (previously published as Stormcrow Castle).

Edwardian romances

That Would Be A Fairy Tale (previously published as Marriage at the Manor), Titanic affair (set on board Titanic)


"Lighthearted and sparkling." - Historical Novels Review

"Hits the Regency language and tone on the head." - Library Journal

"Sticks close to the plot of Austen's . . . affectionate." - Washington Post

Go to full home page