Margaret Hungerford

Standard Name: Hungerford, Margaret


Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Education Stella Gibbons
SG learned to read fairly late, but then read voraciously. The glowing Eastern landscapes and brilliant figures
Oliver, Reggie. Out of the Woodshed: A Portrait of Stella Gibbons. Bloomsbury, 1998.
of Disraeli 's Alroy and Thomas Moore 's Lalla Rookh made a particular impression. She also developed...
Intertextuality and Influence Dorothy Richardson
In this book Richardson's heroine Miriam, now eighteen years old, has returned from Germany and is a resident teacher at Wordsworth House, a school in fictional Banbury Park, North London, run by the Perne...
Textual Features Frances Sarah Hoey
The novel features a sensational bigamy plot, whose protagonist, Margaret Hungerford (not the author Margaret Hungerford , who was fifteen at the time the novel was published), returns home destitute to England from Australia, and...
Textual Production May Crommelin
The collaborators included Julia Frankau , Clotilde Graves , Margaret Hungerford , Helen Mathers , Florence Marryat , Adeline Sergeant , Tasma , Frances Eleanor Trollope , Conan Doyle , and Bram Stoker . The...


John Maxwell sold Belgravia to Chatto and Windus , ending Mary Elizabeth Braddon 's association with the monthly.
By 16 June 1877
Irish novelist Margaret Hungerford published Phyllis, her first novel, which she had written several years earlier at the age of eighteen.
By 31 August 1878
The future Margaret Hungerford published Molly Bawn (probably then and later her best-known novel), writing as Margaret Argles in the year that her first husband, Edward Argles , died.
By 11 June 1881
The future Margaret Hungerford , still at this time Margaret Argles, published a novel set in Ireland, entitled Mrs Geoffrey.
Margaret Hungerford , as the Author of Phyllis, published another successful novel, which was titled Rossmoyne.
By 17 February 1883
In the year she married her second husband, Thomas Hungerford , Margaret Hungerford published the popularnovelPortia under her previous married name of Margaret Argles.
By 24 November 1888
Margaret Hungerford , still writing under her former married name of Margaret Argles, published Under-Currents, another successful novel.
Margaret Hungerford published two novels this year: A Life's Remorse under her former married name of Margaret Argles, and A Born Coquette under her new married name of Hungerford.
Margaret Hungerford used her common choice of pseudonym, The Duchess, for another successful courtshipnovel, A Conquering Heroine.
Chatto and Windus published The Professor's Experiment, a novel by Margaret Hungerford (who was near the end of her life but not yet slackening in productivity).