Elizabeth Gaskell


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Related to Elizabeth Gaskell: Jane Austen
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Synonyms for Elizabeth Gaskell

English writer who is remembered for her biography of Charlotte Bronte (1810-1865)

References in periodicals archive ?
Wessex Tales by Thomas Hardy Cranford by Elizabeth Gaskell Lark Rise to Candleford by Flora Thompson A Country Child by Alison Uttley Amaryllis at the Fair by Richard Jefferies The Country of the Pointed Firs by Sarah Orne Jewett This Little World: Stories from Dorset Writers, edited by Sue Ashby (Dorset Writers Network) Wessex Memories by Llewelyn Powys The Stone Book Quartet by Alan Garner The Village Carpenter by W.
3 Cranford (2007) WITH Dame Judi Dench, Imelda Staunton and Eileen Atkins at the helm, it''s no wonder this BBC production of the Elizabeth Gaskell classic was such a hit.
Trollope, Thackeray, the Brontes, Jane Austen, or Elizabeth Gaskell, T.
Adapted from the writings of Victorian novelist Elizabeth Gaskell, this casts an affectionate if amused eye at a society populated largely by women.
Blair focalizes her consideration of her primary subject through teasing out a web of connections among Woolf, Elizabeth Gaskell, and Margaret Oliphant.
Recchio (English, University of Connecticut) examines the "afterlife" of Cranford by Elizabeth Gaskell.
Dame Judi Dench, Francesca Annis, Julia McKenzie and Imelda Staunton are back in period garb for more gently charming tales as inspired by the classic novels of Elizabeth Gaskell.
Most of the 19th century women's writers, including Louisa May Alcott, The Bronte Sisters, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Frances Burnett, Willa Cather, Emily Dickinson, George Eliot, Elizabeth Gaskell, Helen Potter, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Edith Wharton, Ella Wilcox and Virginia Woolf brightened 19th century writing.
As Mary Taylor reported to Elizabeth Gaskell, Bronte was drawn to the camaraderie that might come with successful authorship: 'Of course artists and authors stood high with Charlotte, and the best thing after their works would have been their company .
Cranford, based on the books by Elizabeth Gaskell, is up for three prizes.
Finally, as an educated woman and the daughter of an educated and reading New England family, it seems highly likely that Phelps would have been introduced to the work of Elizabeth Gaskell, possibly by her neighbor and friend, Harriet Beecher Stowe, whom Phelps saw as a literary mentor.
Moreover, its author, Elizabeth Gaskell, died before she finished her final chapter.