Sussex, Lucy. “Mrs Henry Wood and her Memorials”. Women’s Writing, No. 2, pp. 157 - 68.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Friends, Associates||Charles Dickens|
|Friends, Associates||Ellen Wood|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Frances Eleanor Trollope|
|Material Conditions of Writing||Isabel Hill||
Her need for money having induced IH to accept Richard Bentley 's offer to translate Germaine de Staël 's Corinne into English for his series Bentley's Standard Novels, her version appeared in print.
The Athenaeum Index of Reviews and Reviewers: 1830-1870.
Hill, Benson Earle. “Memoir of the Late Isabel Hill”. The Monthly Magazine, Sherwood, Gilbert, and Piper.
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
MS began writing this novel in January 1831 (the year of the First Reform Bill), intending to subtitle it a Tale of the Present Times.
While she worked on it she was moving...
Vargo, Lisa. “Lodore and the ’Novel of Society’”. Women’s Writing, No. 3, pp. 425 - 40.
Shelley, Mary. “Introduction”. Lodore, edited by Lisa Vargo, Broadview, 1997, pp. 9 - 45.
|Publishing||Eliza Lynn Linton||
She intended this novel to open the eyes of its readers to the oppression of women. Her hopes were very high: I confidently expect a success equal to Jane Eyre. This may sound vain...
Broughton was apparently delighted with the positive reception of Red as a Rose is She. It was well reviewed in the Times and the Athenæum, and it proved even more popular with readers...
RB was convinced that Nancy would be a failure (and threatened in that case to stop writing), as she told Richard Bentley in a letter bemoaning a negative review in Pall Mall.
Sadleir, Michael. Things Past. Constable, 1944.