Jenkins, Elizabeth. The View from Downshire Hill. Michael Johnson, 2004.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Friends, Associates||Elizabeth Jenkins|
|Literary responses||Elizabeth Jenkins|
|Material Conditions of Writing||Elizabeth Jenkins||
At this date, said EJ later, there was, astonishingly, no complete life, including chronological discussion of works, of Jane Austen. Modern scholarship, however, had just begun, largely in the work of R. W. Chapman ...
JA was a great family letter-writer. She wrote letter-chronicles to her sister whenever they were apart, and letters of literary advice to her several young relations who attempted novel-writing. As late as 1870 her descendants...
|Publishing||Hester Lynch Piozzi||
HLP was a voluminous letter-writer all her life. Though scholarly estimates differ, there is no doubt that thousands of her letters survive. The first selection appeared in print in 1833. Many early editions, however, had...
|Textual Features||Catherine Hubback||
The younger sister is Emma Watson, who has been educated away from home, and who on returning to her impoverished family finds herself out of sympathy with her elder sisters' quest to attract husbands. As...
|Textual Production||Elizabeth Jenkins|
|Textual Production||Elizabeth Montagu||
A TLS review by R. W. Chapman sounded distinctly anti-feminist. He wrote that by employing heroic remedies, the indomitable editor has cut away all the elaborate openings and studied conclusions, masses of domestic detail, nine-tenths...
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