British Books in Print. J. Whitaker and Sons, 1987.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Dedications||W. H. Auden|
|Education||W. H. Auden||
Wystan Auden attended St Edmund's School at Hindhead inSurrey (where he first met Christopher Isherwood ), then Gresham's School at Holt inNorfolk, which was supposedly modern and progressive but which he later described as...
|Friends, Associates||Rosamond Lehmann|
|Friends, Associates||Ling Shuhua||
Other authors with connections to Bloomsbury were drawn to
|Friends, Associates||Carson McCullers|
|Friends, Associates||Dodie Smith|
|Friends, Associates||W. H. Auden|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Naomi Mitchison||
This indicates how the second world war turned her thoughts back towards the first. She noted the feeling of being on a small island of sand, cut off from past and future, and how wireless...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Mary Renault|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Zoë Fairbairns||
ZF 's second contribution, Mrs Morris Changes Lanes, takes its title from Christopher Isherwood 's Mr Norris Changes Trains, 1935. Elderly Mrs Morris feeds her confidence and independence through her adventures in becoming...
|Literary responses||Rosamond Lehmann||
Novelist Christopher Isherwood became Lehmann's friend as a result of his admiration of this book.
Her biographer Selina Hastings calls it a novel almost without flaw, and undoubtedly the best of RL 's works.
LeStourgeon, Diana. Rosamond Lehmann. Twayne, 1965.
Siegel, Ruth. Rosamond Lehmann: A Thirties Writer. Peter Lang, 1989.
Hastings, Selina. Rosamond Lehmann. Chatto and Windus, 2002.
|Literary responses||Mary McCarthy|
|Literary responses||Jan Morris|
|Literary responses||Dodie Smith||
Initially, the novel had a great vogue among adolescent girls, but others admired it as well. DS 's friend Christopher Isherwood wrote a letter to her full of praise for the novel: Your tremendous strength...
|Literary responses||Hope Mirrlees||
This novel was well received in England by Christopher Isherwood and other readers. It was published in the United States in 1925, and a translation was published in France in 1929.
Henig, Suzanne. “Queen of Lud: Hope Mirrlees”. Virginia Woolf Quarterly, No. 1, pp. 8 - 27.
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
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