Schlueter, Paul, and June Schlueter, editors. An Encyclopedia of British Women Writers. Garland, 1988.
Standard Name: Dickinson, Violet
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Virginia Woolf||
Virginia did not break down over this bereavement, but became a source of strength to others. Because Violet Dickinson was also ill with typhoid, it was thought necessary to conceal Thoby's death from her, and...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Emily Eden||
Violet Dickinson , who became a close friend of the young Virginia Stephen (later Virginia Woolf), was EE 's great-niece.
|Friends, Associates||Kate Greenaway||
Soon KG 's illustrations started to attract the attention of established writers and critics, with some of whom she forged friendships. For example, the poet Frederick Locker-Lampson admired the child-like sentiments expressed in her work...
|Friends, Associates||Virginia Woolf||
Virginia's tutor Janet Case became her lifelong friend.
In her late teens she had an array of female friends of ten to twenty years older than herself: Violet Dickinson , philanthropic Quaker, Kitty Maxse
Lee, Hermione. Virginia Woolf. Chatto and Windus, 1996.
Shortly after the death of her father in May 1904, Virginia Stephen experienced a second and more serious nervous breakdown. She was nursed for nearly three months at the home of her friend Violet Dickinson
KG was driven by a strong work ethic. Woman's Life reported her as devoting her life to her work. Miss Greenaway is an indefatigable worker, and has been ever since she first seriously handled a...
Quentin Bell reports that [a]s always, [Woolf] found publication an agitating business, and that when she received her own six copies, on 20 October, she immediately dispatched one to each of Vanessa , Clive Bell
|Textual Features||Kate Greenaway||
KG discussed her creative frustrations in a letter to her friend Violet Dickinson in 1896. She believed her writing had potential but required more development. I do mean to try and do a little more...
|Textual Production||Virginia Woolf||
The date on which VW began this work has been the subject of much scholarly discussion. Some critics believe she began it soon after the death of her father in 1904. In his autobiography Leonard Woolf
|Textual Production||Emily Eden||
Violet Dickinson edited a volume of Emily Eden 's familiar Letters.
OCLC WorldCat. http://www.oclc.org/firstsearch/content/worldcat/, http://www.oclc.org/firstsearch/content/worldcat/. Accessed 1999.
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.
Virginia and Vanessa Stephen (later Woolf and Bell) and Violet Dickinson left England for Greece, where at Olympia on 13 September they met up with Thoby and Adrian Stephen .
Bishop, Edward. A Virginia Woolf Chronology. Macmillan, 1989.
No timeline events available.
Eden, Emily. “Introduction”. Miss Eden’s Letters, edited by Violet Dickinson, Macmillan, 1919, p. vii - xi.
Eden, Emily. Miss Eden’s Letters. Editor Dickinson, Violet, Macmillan, 1919.