Johnson, Pamela Hansford. Important to Me. Macmillan; Scribner, 1974.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Education||Pamela Hansford Johnson|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Elizabeth Braddon|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Margaret Atwood||
Several stories in Good Bones delight in giving something to say for themselves to literary characters generally understood to be beyond sympathy (the stepmother, the ugly sister, Gertrude in Shakespeare 's Hamlet). Others employ...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Isabella Bird|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Angela Carter||
Joseph Harker, a hospital orderly who suffers debilitating dreams, provides the third-person viewpoint of the narrative. As the lives of various characters randomly intersect, the plot is less significant than the situation. At the end...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Emily Gerard|
|Leisure and Society||Violet Hunt|
|Performance of text||Liz Lochhead|
HM collaborated with Florence Marryat , Julia Frankau , Frances Eleanor Trollope , Conan Doyle , Bram Stoker , Justin H. McCarthy , Joseph Hatton , and others in a serial novel, The Fate of Fenella, in The Gentlewoman.
Maunder, Andrew. “Introduction”. The Fate of Fenella, Valancourt Books, 2008, p. vii - xxiii.
Mathers, Helen, Justin Huntly McCarthy, Frances Eleanor Trollope, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, May Crommelin, F. C. Philips, Margaret Humphreys, Joseph Hatton, Caroline Emily Lovett Cameron, Bram Stoker, Florence Marryat, Frank Danby, Mrs Edward Kennard, Richard Dowling, Margaret Hungerford, Arthur A. Beckett, Jean Middlemass, Clement Scott, Clotilde Graves, H. W. Lucy, Adeline Sergeant, G. Manville Fenn, Jessie Courvreur, and F. Anstey. The Fate of Fenella. Cassell, 1892.
“Summary of News”. The British Architect, pp. 407 - 8.
The novel is an indictment of the Decadent Movement for its immorality and sensationalism, yet critic Annette R. Federico notes that the antidecadent novel is packaged as the very flower of decadence, even down to...
|Textual Features||Helen Oyeyemi||
Miranda and Ore try to understand the house's haunting in terms of the soucouyant, a Caribbean supernatural character that sheds skin and traverses boundaries. Ore describes the terror of the soucouyant as the danger of...
|Textual Production||Florence Marryat||
In the same year as Bram Stoker 's Dracula, FM published a novel entitled The Blood of the Vampire (another anti-vivisection text).
Willburn, Sarah. “The Savage Magnet: Racialization of the Occult Body in Late Victorian Fiction”. Women’s Writing, No. 3, pp. 436 - 53.
British Library Catalogue.
Depledge, Greta. “Experimental Medicine, Marital Harmony and Florence Marryat’s An Angel of Pity (1898)”. Women’s Writing, No. 2, pp. 219 - 34.
|Textual Production||James Malcolm Rymer|
|Textual Production||May Crommelin|
|Textual Production||Julia Frankau||
In 1892 JF contributed chapter twelve to a collaboratively-written novel entitled The Fate of Fenella (along with twenty-three other authors including Helen Mathers , Frances Eleanor Trollope , Conan Doyle and Bram Stoker ).
Frankau, Reuben. Emails to Orlando about Julia Frankau, with attached bibliography.
British Library Catalogue.