Kushigian, Nancy, and Stephen C. Behrendt, editors. Scottish Women Poets of the Romantic Period.
Standard Name: Blamire, Susanna
Birth Name: Susanna Blamire
Pseudonym: A Lady
Pseudonym: The Muse of Cumberland
Stoklewath; or, The Cumbrian Village) carry a political message. Her surviving output of about a hundred poems and songs is mostly written in standard English, but she has been most steadily remembered for her works in two distinct dialects: Scots and Cumbrian.was a later eighteenth-century poet with strong local roots. From her youth she wrote occasional poems and songs for her friends. She gave them away, generally without keeping copies. Some slipped anonymously and separately into print. She was a great observer of social life, and a gently humorous satirist of it. Some poems (including her best-known, the topographical poem
Maxwell, Patrick, and Susanna Blamire. “Preface and Memoir”. The Poetical Works of Miss Susanna Blamire, edited by Henry Lonsdale et al., J. Menzies, 1842, p. i - xlvii.
Blamire, Susanna, and Catherine Gilpin. Songs and Poems. Editor Coward, George, George Routledge, 1866.
Blamire, Susanna. “Stoklewath; or, The Cumbrian Village”. The Poetical Works of Miss Susanna Blamire, edited by Henry Lonsdale and Patrick Maxwell, J. Menzies, 1842, pp. 1-40.
Blamire, Susanna. The Poetical Works. Woodstock Books, 1994.
Blamire, Susanna. The Poetical Works of Miss Susanna Blamire. Editors Lonsdale, Henry and Patrick Maxwell, J. Menzies, 1842.