Jenkins, Elizabeth. The View from Downshire Hill. Michael Johnson, 2004.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Friends, Associates||Elizabeth Jenkins|
|Friends, Associates||Elizabeth Jennings|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Elizabeth Jenkins|
|Literary responses||Elizabeth Jenkins||
The TLS review pointed out two small errors and suggested that both Elizabeth's relationship with Mary Queen of Scots and the nature of England's rivalry with Spain were somewhat oversimplified here, but it praised the...
|Literary responses||Aemilia Lanyer||
AL suffered the fate of many early women writers in being not so much discouraged as ignored. Despite the presentation copies, it does not appear that her splendid poem had a wide circulation. When she...
|Literary responses||Barbara Pym||
The sales of this second novel nearly doubled those of Pym's first: Excellent Women sold 5,477 copies in the two months to June 1952, while Some Tame Gazelle sold only 3,722 in the thirteen years...
The book reached a second printing early the next year, and was widely praised by reviewers (including A. L. Rowse in the Sunday Times) as an evocation of the past.
Tweedsmuir, Susan. The Lilac and the Rose. G. Duckworth, 1952.
Tweedsmuir, Susan. A Winter Bouquet. G. Duckworth, 1954.
|Textual Production||Susan Tweedsmuir|
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