Grant, Joy. Stella Benson: A Biography. Macmillan, 1987.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Friends, Associates||Dorothy Wellesley|
|Friends, Associates||Stella Benson|
|Friends, Associates||Elizabeth Bowen|
|Friends, Associates||Ruth Pitter||
Despite her singularly unleisured lifestyle, RP had a remarkable talent for friendship, which extended to people with whom she might be expected to have little in common. Her friendship with Lord David Cecil brought her...
|Friends, Associates||Barbara Pym|
|Friends, Associates||Barbara Pym||
BP wrote steadily throughout her life, regardless of changes in occupation. One of the benefits of her first publication, Some Tame Gazelle, in 1950 was the introduction of various authors into her personal and...
|Friends, Associates||Freya Stark|
|Intertextuality and Influence||G. B. Stern||
GBS opens the second Austen book with an amusing account of an interview with a seventeen-and-a-half-year-old niece who relates how she has fallen seriously in love with a dashing army officer who is her ideal...
|Leisure and Society||Barbara Pym||
Pym appeared again on BBC radio and television programmes after her broadcast meeting with Lord David Cecil : she was on Finding a Voice and the very popular Desert Island Discs, which is always...
|Literary responses||Iris Tree||
In his introduction Betjeman calls the poem strangely haunting, and judges that It belongs to the age of the 1920's [sic] and early 30's [sic], both in phraseology and outlook. According to him, it is...
|Literary responses||Lady Cynthia Asquith|
|Literary responses||Elizabeth Gaskell||
Early twentieth-century critics represented EG as a thoroughly domestic and womanly woman—Lord David Cecil in Early Victorian Novelists described her as the typical Victorian woman: gentle, domestic, tactful, unintellectual, prone to tears, easily...
|Textual Production||Freya Stark|
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