Women’s Writing in the British Isles from the Beginnings to the Present
Ella Hepworth Dixon
Standard Name: Dixon, Ella Hepworth
Birth Name: Ella Nora Hepworth Dixon
Pseudonym: Margaret Wynman
As a suffragist writing at the turn of the century, EHD
often deals with the question of female independence, while critiquing fin de siècle society. Along with her extraordinary New Woman novel, she produced a volume of short stories, a collection of comic pieces (published under a pseudonym), and numerous articles (some of which were travel articles) and stories for various journals. Indeed, everything she ever published . . . appeared first in the periodical press.
Fehlbaum, Valerie. Ella Hepworth Dixon: the Story of a Modern Woman. Ashgate, 2005.
Near the end of her life she published an autobiography.
"Ella Hepworth Dixon" Retrieved from https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/c/cd/Ella_Hepworth_Dixon.png.This work is licensed under the Creative Commons CC0 1.0 Universal (CC0 1.0) Public Domain Dedication license. This work is in the public domain.
She had an extremely strong sense of privacy. Though at first she was pleased by the suggestion of an American journalist, Witter Bynner
, that he should interview her, and though she liked him when...
Since the Langham Place Group
had provided a social space for women in 1860, several organizations had already challenged the flourishing institution of men's clubs. The Lyceum Club
came on the scene at a time...
An entire literary-social movement evolved alongside SG
's writings about the New Woman. New Woman fiction, amounting to a new genre, had already been produced by George Egerton
in 1893, and was produced by Iota (Kathleen Caffyn)
Wilde shifted the magazine's focus from fashion and transformed it into an organ for women's opinions and feelings on the subjects of modern life, art, and literature, as well as style. He was also dedicated...
The first journal entitled The Englishwoman (launched in March 1895 under its first editor, Ella Hepworth Dixon
) published its final issue.
British Library Catalogue. http://explore.bl.uk/primo_library/libweb/action/search.do?dscnt=0&tab=local_tab&dstmp=1489778087340&vid=BLVU1&mode=Basic&fromLo, http://explore.bl.uk/primo_library/libweb/action/search.do?dscnt=0&tab=local_tab&dstmp=1489778087340&vid=BLVU1&mode=Basic&fromLo.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. "As I Knew Them". Huchinson, 1930.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. “Introduction”. The Story of a Modern Woman, edited by Steve Farmer, Broadview, 2004, pp. 9-39.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. My Flirtations. Chatto and Windus, 1892.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. “My Flirtations, 1893”. Indiana University: Victorian Women Writers Project.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. One Doubtful Hour. G. Richards, 1904.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. “One Doubtful Hour, 1904”. Indiana University: Victorian Women Writers Project.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. The Story of a Modern Woman. W. Heinemann, 1894.
Dixon, Ella Hepworth. The Story of a Modern Woman. Editor Farmer, Steve, Broadview, 2004.