Lytton, Constance. Prisons and Prisoners. Heinemann, 1914.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Constance Lytton|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Evelyn Sharp|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Edith Sitwell|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Gawthorpe|
|Friends, Associates||Emmeline Pankhurst|
Before passing sentence on JR , the judge ordered a psychiatric assessment. Although she was probably declared free of any serious mental illness, she was diagnosed as a hysteric.
After failing to show...
Angier, Carole. Jean Rhys: Life and Work. Little, Brown, 1990.
|Literary Setting||Pat Arrowsmith|
|Material Conditions of Writing||Pat Arrowsmith|
|Material Conditions of Writing||Constance Lytton|
|Performance of text||Ethel Smyth|
|politics||Constance, Countess Markievicz|
It was apparently MG who began the action, when Prime Minister Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman refused to meet the suffrage deputation and she sprang on one of the sacred velvet chairs, and began to speak.
Holton, Sandra Stanley. Suffrage Days: Stories from the Women’s Suffrage Movement. Routledge, 1996.