New York Public Library

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Publishing Mary Tighe
A copy of the privately printed edition, beautifully inscribed to John Richardson at London on 24 July 1805, is now British Library C. 95 b. 38. A copy once owned by Lytton Strachey (with his...
Publishing Edith Mary Moore
Her full name (Edith Mary Croucher Moore) appears in connection with this book in OCLC WorldCat though not on its title-page. Cassell advertised it in the TLS repeatedly until early June,
OCLC WorldCat.
TLS Centenary Archive Centenary Archive [1902-2012].
(14 January 1909): 11; (3 June 1909): 205; (10 June 1909): 213
Publishing Sir J. M. Barrie
A typescript used as a prompt book at New York the following year and now held by the New York Public Library appears to be the earliest known form of the text, which was first...
Reception Anita Desai
Many critics agree that AD is a formidable writer, at home in intimate psychological worlds
“Dictionary of Literary Biography online”. Gale Databases: Literature Resource Center-LRC.
271
as well as in social, historical, and political polemics. Salman Rushdie has named her central subject as solitude, and...
Reception Sarah Grand
At her death, SG left all her manuscripts, copyrights, and published works to her step-granddaughter, Elizabeth Genevieve Bernadine Crawford Haldane McFall , daughter of Haldane McFall .
Kersley, Gillian. Darling Madame: Sarah Grand and Devoted Friend. Virago Press, 1983.
334-5, 100
Her letters and papers are now...
Reception Tillie Olsen
To mark the publication of TO 's Yonnondio, Lola Sladitz mounted an exhibition of manuscripts at the Berg Collection in the New York Public Library .
Reid, Panthea. Tillie Olsen: One Woman, Many Riddles. Rutgers University Press, 2010.
263-4
Reception Grace Aguilar
Another indication of her popularity in the US is that one of the oldest libraries in New York City, founded in 1886, was named in her honour as the Aguilar Library ; it is now...
Reception Maya Angelou
MA became an iconic figure during her lifetime, symbolizing the struggle of the excluded for recognition, and eventually the reconciliation of Americans black and white. In February 2011 she received the Presidential Medal of Freedom...
Reception John Oliver Hobbes
Despite this assessment, and despite JOH 's own belief that her writing was in advance of her times, she is presently in literary limbo, out of print and with little recent critical work apart from...
Reception Laurence Hope
The Garden of Káma proved extremely popular, and was reissued in each of the next fourteen years under various combinations of the two titles (with later editions tending to lose the accent in Káma)...
Textual Production Margaret Bryan
The work was based on a series of thirteen lectures given at her school. It was dedicated to Princess Charlotte and to Charles Hutton , scientist and writer, and published by subscription. Subscribers included 157...
Textual Production Sarah Lewis
The tragedy was performed in London and following its translation into Greek it was performed in Athens.
Mainiero, Lina, editor. American Women Writers. Vol. II, Unger, 1979.
2: 572
SL dedicated it to her friend Adelaide Ristori , whom she called the greatest living...
Textual Production Constance Smedley
Dramatic writings by CS and her husband in the USA began with the five-act Miriam, Sister of Moses, about the Old Testament character who was healed of leprosy. They had been working on this...
Textual Production Margaret Bryan
MB is reported to have revised and approved
Keene, Melanie. “Playing among the stars: Science in Sport, or the Pleasures of Astronomy (1804)”. History of Education, No. 4, pp. 521 - 42.
533
a board game invented by John Wallis , called Science in Sport, or the Pleasures of Astronomy, though it is not clear whether she gave...
Textual Production Ling Shuhua
A representative of the New York Public Library 's Henry W. and Albert A. Berg Collection of English and American Literature purchased papers by and to Ling Shuhua at a Sotheby auction in London.
Laurence, Patricia Ondek. Lily Briscoe’s Chinese Eyes: Bloomsbury, Modernism, and China. University of South Carolina Press, 2003.
1-3

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