Ladies of History Series by Nancy Moser

3.73 · 44 ratings
  • Mozart's Sister (Ladies of History #1)
    #1

    Mozart's Sister (Ladies of History #1)

    Nancy Moser

    · 12 ratings · published 2012

    The year is 1763. Eleven-year-old Nannerl Mozart is performing before the crowned heads of Europe with her younger brother, Wolfgang. But behind the glamour lurk dark difficulties-- the hardship of travel, agonizing bouts of illness, and the constant concern over money. Their father, Leopold, is driven by a desire to bring his son's genius to the attention of the world... more

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  • Just Jane (Ladies of History #2)
    #2

    Just Jane (Ladies of History #2)

    Nancy Moser

    · 12 ratings · published 2012

    Pride and Prejudice, Sense and Sensibility, Emma...these titles conjure up a romantic world of rolling English countrysides, elegant balls, noble gentlemen, and headstrong gentlemen's daughters. But how much do we know about the woman who immortalized those times and names like Mr. Darcy and Miss Elizabeth Bennett? Growing up in a clergyman's home gave Jane Austen opportunities to watch human nature at its best--and worst... more

  • Washington's Lady (Ladies of History #3)
    #3

    Washington's Lady (Ladies of History #3)

    Nancy Moser

    · 10 ratings · published 2012

    Known for moving first-person novels of Nannerl Mozart, Jane Austen, and Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Nancy Moser now brings to life the loves and trials of the first First Lady of the United States. When a dapper, young George Washington comes into her life, Martha Custis is a young widow with two young children. Their love and loyalty toward each other—and the new nation they fight for, lasts a lifetime and is an inspiration even now, after 250 years... more

  • How Do I Love Thee? (Ladies of History #4)
    #4

    How Do I Love Thee? (Ladies of History #4)

    Nancy Moser

    · 10 ratings · published 2009

    She dreams of love for others but never for herself... Elizabeth Barrett is a published poet--and a virtual prisoner in her own home. Blind family loyalty ties her to a tyrannical father who forbids any of his children to marry. Bedridden by chronic illness, she has resigned herself to simply existing. That is, until the letter arrives... "I love your verses with all my heart," writes Robert Browning, an admiring fellow poet... more

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