Standard Name: McLeod, Deborah
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Literary responses||Isabella Kelly||
The New London Review was fairly kind: having somewhat condescendingly noted that the author might have sacrificed propriety to potential profits in her apt catering to these ghost-loving times, it added: The story is interesting...
|Literary responses||Anna Maria Mackenzie||
The Critical Review was unimpressed, classifying this as an inadequate imitation of Radcliffe , incorporating the apparently obligatory ingredients of cruel German counts, each with two wives—old castles—private doors—sliding panels—banditti—assassins—ghosts &c. This mixture, it...
|Publishing||Elizabeth Sophia Tomlins||
An advertisement listed the novel as forthcoming on 30 June. The next year saw both a Dublin edition and a Minerva Press one (which bibliographer Deborah McLeod knew only from an advertisement, with the author...
|Publishing||Mrs F. C. Patrick||
This novel predates The Wild Irish Girl by Sydney Owenson (later Morgan) , which is generally thought of as the earliest novel of romantic Irish nationalism, by nearly a decade. Bibliographer Deborah McLeod notes that...
|Textual Production||Regina Maria Roche|
|Textual Production||Medora Gordon Byron||
The title of this work appears to have been particularly unstable. Scholar Dorothy Blakey saw it advertised in this form, which appears in a Critical Review list (Blakey omits the second the). The English...