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.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Characters||Eva Mary Bell|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Harriet Tytler||
HT was devoted to her father, John Lucas Earle . He was an army captain, later lieutenant-colonel in the Third Bengal Native Infantry , in the service of the East India Company .
“Appendix A: Pioneer Biographies of the British Period to 1947”. Lonely Islands: The Andamanese.
Mason, Philip, Harriet Tytler, and Philip Mason. “Editorial materials”. An Englishwoman in India, edited by Anthony Sattin, Oxford University Press, 1986, pp. xviii - xxiii; 175.
|Family and Intimate relationships||Eva Mary Bell||
Eva Mary Hamilton was married at Cheltenham to Captain George Henry Bell of the Indian Army , whose military service had already led him to Egypt (1888-9; he was there again in 1914) and Waziristan (1901-2).
Lundy, Darryl. The Peerage.
Commonwealth War Graves Commission.
|Family and Intimate relationships||Muriel Box||
When Muriel was about six her brother, Vivian, was badly injured in a freak accident when a pan of boiling oil upended over him. It was expected that he would lose his sight, but it...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Blanche Warre Cornish|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Laurence Hope||
Adela Cory (who later published as LH ) married Malcolm Hassels Nicolson , a colonel in the British Armed Forces (either the Bengal Army or the Bombay Army) in India.
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
“Dictionary of Literary Biography online”. Gale Databases: Literature Resource Center-LRC.
|Friends, Associates||Flora Annie Steel|
|Author summary||Eva Mary Bell|
|Textual Features||Flora Annie Steel||
This novel features the usual complex plot of personal relations among people of different racial backgrounds. It evokes a past when both the religious and the racial mix in India was very different, in comparing...
|Textual Features||Eva Mary Bell||
At a moment when Brownie Abrahams is furious with her husband for losing her dressing case, Mary, left literally holding the baby, meets and exchanges wry comments with Gordon Lund, formerly of the Indian Army
|Textual Production||Eva Mary Bell|