Ménie Muriel Dowie
Standard Name: Dowie, Ménie Muriel
Birth Name: Mary Muriel Dowie
Indexed Name: Menie Muriel Dowie
Pseudonym: Princess Top-Storey
Pseudonym: Judith Vermont
Pseudonym: M. Nugent
Married Name: Ménie Muriel Norman
Married Name: Ménie Muriel FitzGerald
A Girl in the Karpathians, which describes her solitary journey through easternEurope. By then she was a published poet, essayist, and writer of short stories, and had earned accolades for her speeches. During the last decade of the nineteenth century and the first few years of the twentieth, she wrote across a variety of genres, becoming both a columnist and editor, and continuing to publish short stories, most notably in The Yellow Book, before her abrupt departure from the literary scene in 1903. Her characteristic tone is ironic, satirical, and often playfully ambiguous., largely forgotten travel and adventure writer, essayist and new woman novelist, stormed into the literary scene of the 1890s with her enormously popular first book,
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. A Girl in the Karpathians. George Philip & Son, 1892.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. Gallia. Editor Small, Helen, J. M. Dent, 1995.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. Love and his Mask. William Heineman, 1901.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. Some Whims of Fate. John Lane, 1896.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. The Crook of the Bough. Methuen & Co., 1898.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. “The Thrall Song”. Pall Mall Magazine, Vol.
30, No. 123, p. 393.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. Things about our Neighbourhood. Grant Richards, 1903.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel. “Wladislaw’s Advent”. The Yellow Book, Vol.
iv, No. I, E. Mathews & J. Lane, pp. 90-115.
Dowie, Ménie Muriel, editor. Women Adventurers. T. Fisher Unwin, 1893.