Elizabeth Barrett Browning

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Related to Elizabeth Barrett Browning: Sonnets from the Portuguese
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Synonyms for Elizabeth Barrett Browning

English poet best remembered for love sonnets written to her husband Robert Browning (1806-1861)


References in periodicals archive ?
Rossetti and Elizabeth Barrett Browning as well as their readers.
This likely had much to do with Woolf's research on Elizabeth Barrett Browning, and her dog.
Thus the question of attribution was settled: "Aeschylus' Soliloquy" was a poem by Elizabeth, not Robert, Browning; and it was rightly published in the recent Works of Elizabeth Barrett Browning.
15pm and she will be accompanied by Jonathan Fisher (piano) as she sings songs by Schumann and Duparc as well as English songs inspired by poets Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Mary Coleridge.
After 20 minutes it was on to "I am the very model of a modern Major-General" from Pirates of Penzance, as well as poems from Elizabeth Barrett Browning, William Blake and Victor Hugo.
The Blue warriors also have armour-plated feet and drink gasoline, while Arsenal's dainty little waifs wear petticoats and enjoy the poetry of Elizabeth Barrett Browning.
What a wonderful liberty our Rowland Hill has given to British spirits', wrote Elizabeth Barrett Browning in 1843.
The portrayal of marriage in these textual landscapes casts an illuminating light--more or less--on the subject of women during the Victorian age but in order to procure a deeper understanding of women and marriage during this time, let us turn our attention to two important masterpieces: Aurora Leigh, a novel in verse-form by Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1856-1857) and The Portrait of a Lady by Henry James (1880-1881).
Alongside these and the likes of poets Christina Rossetti and Elizabeth Barrett Browning are Josephine Butler, Agnes Jones and Kitty Wilkinson - all social reformers with important links to Liverpool.
In Elizabeth Barrett Browning and the Poetry of Love, Glennis Stephenson argues that in Barrett's "early devotional poetry,"
After an initial chapter describing Victorian conceptions of heart disease, and a second investigating the well-established association of poetic rhythm with bodily rhythms such as the pulse and heartbeat, the final three chapters of the book examine these three discourses through readings of individual poets: the work of Elizabeth Barrett Browning is used to consider the gendered heart, that of Arnold to describe the heart's role in religious faith and doubt, and that of Tennyson to examine Victorian fears about the pathological heart.
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.
Forster has written a biography of Elizabeth Barrett Browning, so this fictionalized biography from the point of view of her maid "Wilson," told mostly through letters, really rings true.
The way in which Argento brings musical life to the letters of nineteenth century poet Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1806-1861) in Casa Guidi is the topic of this article.
The Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning to Mary Russell Mitford, 1836-1854.