Schlueter, Paul, and June Schlueter, editors. An Encyclopedia of British Women Writers. Garland.
Standard Name: Dickinson, Violet
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Emily Eden|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Virginia Woolf||
Virginia did not break down over this bereavement, but became a source of strength to others. Because Violet Dickinson was also ill with typhoid, it was thought necessary to conceal Thoby's death from her, and...
|Friends, Associates||Kate Greenaway|
|Friends, Associates||Virginia Woolf|
Shortly after the death of her father in May 1904, Virginia Stephen experienced a second and more serious nervous breakdown. She was nursed for nearly three months at the home of her friend Violet Dickinson
|Textual Features||Kate Greenaway||
KG discussed her creative frustrations in a letter to her friend Violet Dickinson in 1896. She believed her writing had potential but required more development. I do mean to try and do a little more...
|Textual Production||Emily Eden||
Violet Dickinson edited a volume of Emily Eden 's familiar Letters.
OCLC WorldCat. http://www.oclc.org/firstsearch/content/worldcat/. Accessed 1999.
British Library Catalogue. http://explore.bl.uk/primo_library/libweb/action/search.do?dscnt=0&tab=local_tab&dstmp=1489778087340&vid=BLVU1&mode=Basic&fromLo.
|Textual Production||Virginia Woolf|
No timeline events available.
Eden, Emily. “Introduction”. Miss Eden’s Letters, edited by Violet Dickinson, Macmillan, 1919, p. vii - xi.
Eden, Emily. Miss Eden’s Letters. Editor Dickinson, Violet, Macmillan, 1919.