Escreet, J. M. The Life of Edna Lyall. Longmans, Green and Co., 1904.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Cultural formation||Hesba Stretton|
Enid later recalled in vivid detail the first school she went to, Tresco, which was run by the Misses Read in their private house. She recalled, too, the most important texts among her early reading:...
Her home, too, contributed importantly to her education. She drew, painted, and made serious, carefully-labelled collections of wild flowers, stones, shells, and seaweed. Her first book, encountered at home when she was five and a...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Eva Gore-Booth|
|Friends, Associates||Edna Lyall|
|Friends, Associates||Anna Swanwick|
|Friends, Associates||Sarah Tytler||
ST 's literary friends by now included Dora Greenwell , Ellen (Mrs Henry) Wood , Anna Maria (Mrs S. C.) Hall , and George MacDonald .
Blain, Virginia, Patricia Clements, and Isobel Grundy, editors. The Feminist Companion to Literature in English: Women Writers from the Middle Ages to the Present. Yale University Press; Batsford, 1990.
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Amy Levy||
Based on George MacDonald 's fairy-tale Double-Story, it concerns a princess who has everything except happiness. It is written with panache: the governess is named Girton ia to signify the excellence of her education...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Charlotte Maria Tucker||
Marshall's prediction proved true: CMT 's audience disappeared as the Victorian age ended. However, the Dictionary of Literary Biography acknowledges that her successful introduction of imaginative richness into didactic literature influenced other authors and established...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Sarah Williams||
SW read the poetry of George MacDonald , Dora Greenwell , and Algernon Charles Swinburne , and commented on it in her letters.
Of the last-named she wrote, Surely such music cannot be destined...
Plumptre, Edward Hayes, and Sarah Williams. “Memoir”. Twilight Hours: A Legacy of Verse, Strahan, 1868, p. vii - xxxiii.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Mary Elizabeth Coleridge||
She preferred not to attach her name to her poems, thinking that using a pseudonym would ensure against bringing disgrace to her family name, which had been so illustrious for poetry.
Stanford, Donald E., editor. Dictionary of Literary Biography 19. Gale Research, 1983.
Battersby, Christine. “Her Blood and His Mirror: Mary Coleridge, Luce Irigaray, and the Female Self”. Beyond Representation: Philosophy and Poetic Imagination, edited by Richard Eldridge, Cambridge University Press, 1996, pp. 249 - 72.
|Literary responses||Louisa May Alcott|