Anne is one of our groups leaders and helps many of us with creating better plots and portraying our stories through action, and definition of characters and settings. This is why she is our designated quality control officer, if she sees a facet that can be improved she will naturally try to help.
When Alyce Wilson suffers a blow to her head with Doctor Owen Rathlin’s hansom cab in London she is taken inside the house to recover. Unable to remember anything. Owen decides to ‘christen’ her Rhoda Lambay. ‘Lambay Street so you won’t forget where I live’ With his departure Rhoda becomes aware of something sinister in the house. Her decision to leave early next morning puts her life in danger. She has been caught like a fish in a net of terror and fear. Not knowing her past produces a dread of the future. Her only friend is Molly, a convict girl. It is with Molly’s help she has to play ‘the deadly games’ that will test her sanity and strength. Can she release the elusive butterfly of love, that remains securely locked behind her own ‘secret door’
In Anne’s group we have the opportunity to discuss our books and Anne’s view of our writing. Author Coleman Weeks relishes the opportunity to work with such a vastly experienced professional and welcome her to this group enterprise. Quality is vital to what authors do, and Anne is a consummate professional.
ANNE REEVE was born in Barry South Wales in 1935 and grew up in Malpas, Newport. After working in various jobs, she met her future husband John, when they both worked together at 603 Regiment RA/TA . From there they moved to Margate and Islington taking on tenancies as Hoteliers > at the Walmer Castle and later at The White Lion in Islington.
She now lives in Cwmbran Gwent> has four children, seven grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren .
Anne gained a degree in (Dramatic Art- Production>Acting>Direction> script-writing) Social Science and Education she became a teacher of English Literature/Drama until she retired. She devotes her time to writing novels.
Anne is Chairman of Cwmbran Writer’s where members all work together in a friendly atmosphere> holding workshops, writing poems, stories and plays> anything that acts as a springboard to develop writing is used. Between them the Group have produced several magazines and books on Local History”