Advertisement

S

  • Martin Garrett
Chapter
Part of the Palgrave Literary Dictionaries book series (PAZ)

Abstract

Fragmentary manuscript abridgement of 1 Samuel 1–15. LL 4.li–ii suggests a possible date of 1819 or 1820 and notes that MWS may be following the example of ∗Godwin’s Bible Stories … For the use of children (1802). But the ‘Samuel’ fragment appears ill-suited to young readers in view of the bloody and morally problematic nature of much of the material (LL 4.lii).

Bibliography

  1. Aldiss, Brian W. (1986), with David Wingrove, Trillion Year Spree: the History of Science Fiction (London: Victor Gollancz).Google Scholar
  2. Angeli, Helen Rossetti (1911), With Shelley and his Friends in Italy (London: Methuen).Google Scholar
  3. Barbour, Judith (2008), ‘The Professor and the Orang-Outang: Mary Shelley as a Child Reader’, in Knellwolf and Goodall (2008), pp. 33–48.Google Scholar
  4. Barton, Anne (2001), ‘Tousy Mousy’, London Review of Books, 8 February, 23, pp. 9–11.Google Scholar
  5. Bennett, Betty T. (2004), ‘Shelley [née Godwin], Mary Wollstonecraft’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography 50, pp. 193–9.Google Scholar
  6. Bradshaw, Peter (2018), ‘Mary Shelley Review - Elle Fanning Plays the Innocent While Making a Monster’, The Guardian, 5 July.Google Scholar
  7. Chaplin, Sue (2012), ‘Silver Fork Novel’, in Burwick, Goslee and Hoeveler (2012), pp. 1261–5.Google Scholar
  8. Chernaik, Judith (1999), ‘The Two Marys. A Dialogue Between Mary Wollstonecraft (1759–97) and her Daughter, Mary Shelley (1797–1851)’, Women’s Writing 6, pp. 451–68.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Cochran, Peter (1999), ‘The Life of Bryon [sic], or Southey was Right’, in Wilson (1999), pp. 63–76.Google Scholar
  10. Conger, Syndy McMillen (1980), ‘A German Ancestor for Mary Shelley’s Monster: Kahlert, Schiller, and the Buried Treasure of Northanger Abbey’, Philological Quarterly 59, pp. 216–32.Google Scholar
  11. Crook, Nora (2000b), ‘Pecksie and the Elf: Did the Shelleys Couple Romantically?’, Romanticism on the Net 18Google Scholar
  12. Crook, Nora (2001), ‘“Meek and Bold”: Mary Shelley’s Support for the Risorgimento’, in Crisafulli and Silvani (2001), pp. 73–88.Google Scholar
  13. Crook, Nora (2013), ‘Fourteen New Letters by Mary Shelley’, Keats-Shelley Journal 62, pp. 37–61.Google Scholar
  14. Crouch, Laura E. (1978), ‘Davy’s A Discourse, Introductory to a Course of Lectures on Chemistry: a Possible Scientific Source of Frankenstein’, Keats-Shelley Journal 27, pp. 35–44.Google Scholar
  15. Davison, Carol Margaret (2018a), ‘Frankensteinian Rearticulations in Scotland: Monstrous Marriage, Maternity, and the Politics of Embodiment’, in Cutchins and Perry (2018), pp. 178–89.Google Scholar
  16. Esterhammer, Angela (2008), Romanticism and Improvisation, 1750–1850 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).Google Scholar
  17. Fara, Patricia (2008), ‘Educating Mary: Women and Scientific Literature in the Early Nineteenth Century’, in Knellwolf and Goodall (2008), pp. 18–32.Google Scholar
  18. Garrett, Martin (2002b), Mary Shelley (London: British Library).Google Scholar
  19. Gilbert, Sandra M., and Gubar, Susan (1979), The Madwoman in the Attic: the Woman Writer and the Nineteenth-Century Literary Imagination (New Haven: Yale University Press).Google Scholar
  20. Gordon, Charlotte (2015), Romantic Outlaws: the Extraordinary Lives of Mary Wollstonecraft and Mary Shelley (London: Hutchinson).Google Scholar
  21. Hay, Daisy (2010), Young Romantics: the Shelleys, Byron and Other Tangled Lives (London: Bloomsbury).Google Scholar
  22. Hebron, Stephen and Denlinger, Elizabeth C. (2010a), Shelley’s Ghost: Reshaping the Image of a Literary Family (Oxford: Bodleian Library).Google Scholar
  23. Hebron, Stephen and Denlinger, Elizabeth C. (2010b), http://shelleysghost.bodleian.ox.ac.uk
  24. Hogg, Thomas Jefferson (1858), The Life of Percy Bysshe Shelley, 2 vols (London: Edward Moxon).Google Scholar
  25. Holmes, Richard (2008), The Age of Wonder: How the Romantic Generation Discovered the Beauty and Terror of Science (London: HarperPress).Google Scholar
  26. Hunt, Thornton (1863), ‘Shelley. By One Who Knew Him’, The Atlantic Monthly 40, pp. 184–204.Google Scholar
  27. Knellwolf, Christa, and Goodall, Jane (eds) (2008), Frankenstein’s Science: Experimentation and Discovery in Romantic Culture, 1780–1830 (Aldershot: Ashgate).Google Scholar
  28. Lokke, Kari (2003a), ‘“Children of Liberty”: Idealist Historiography in Staël, Shelley, and Sand’, PMLA 118, pp. 502–20.Google Scholar
  29. Markley, A.A. (1997), ‘“Laughing That I May Not Weep”: Mary Shelley’s Short Fiction and her Novels’, Keats-Shelley Journal 46, pp. 97–124.Google Scholar
  30. Mekler, L. Adam and Morrison, Lucy (eds) (2010), Mary Shelley: her Circle and her Contemporaries (Newcastle: Cambridge Scholars Publishing).Google Scholar
  31. Mellor, Anne K. (1988), Mary Shelley: Her Life, Her Fiction, Her Monsters (London: Methuen).Google Scholar
  32. Mercer, Anna (2016), ‘Beyond Frankenstein: the Collaborative Literary Relationship of Percy Bysshe and Mary Shelley’, Keats-Shelley Review 30, pp. 80–85.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Mercer, Anna (2017), ‘Rethinking the Shelleys’ Collaboration in Manuscript’, Keats-Shelley Review 31, pp. 49–65.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Mitchell, Robert (2013), Experimental Life: Vitalism in Romantic Science and Literature (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press).Google Scholar
  35. Moers, Ellen (1977), Literary Women (Garden City, NY: Doubleday).Google Scholar
  36. Morrison, Lucy (2004), ‘Writing the Self in Others’ Lives: Mary Shelley’s Biographies of Madame Roland and Madame de Staël’, Keats-Shelley Journal 53, pp. 127–51.Google Scholar
  37. Neff, D.S. (1997). ‘Hostages to Empire: the Anglo-Indian Problem in Frankenstein, The Curse of Kehama, and The Missionary’, European Romantic Review 8, pp. 386–408.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Orr, Clarissa Campbell (1998), ‘Mary Shelley’s Rambles in Germany and Italy, the Celebrity Author, and the Undiscovered Country of the Human Heart’, Romanticism on the Net 11.Google Scholar
  39. Owen, Robert Dale (1874), Threading My Way: Twenty-Seven Years of Autobiography (London: Trübner).Google Scholar
  40. Richard, Jessica (2003), ‘“A paradise of my own creation”: Frankenstein and the Improbable Romance of Polar Exploration’, Nineteenth Century Contexts 25, pp. 295–314.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Roberts, Adam (2016), The History of Science Fiction, 2nd edition (London: Palgrave Macmillan).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Sampson, Fiona (2018), In Search of Mary Shelley: the Girl Who Wrote ‘Frankenstein’ (London: Profile Books).Google Scholar
  43. Schoene-Harwood, Berthold (ed.) (2000), Mary Shelley: ‘Frankenstein’ (Icon Books: Duxford).Google Scholar
  44. Scott, Grant F. (2005), ‘New Mary Shelley Letters to the Severns’, Keats-Shelley Journal 54, pp. 62–77.Google Scholar
  45. Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft (1891), Tales and Stories by Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley, ed. Richard Garnett (London: William Paterson).Google Scholar
  46. Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft (1994a), Frankenstein or the Modern Prometheus: the 1818 Text, ed. Marilyn Butler (Oxford: Oxford University Press).Google Scholar
  47. Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft (2009), Frankenstein, ed. Stuart Curran, Romantic Circles (https://www.rc.umd.edu/editions/frankenstein).
  48. Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft (2017), Mathilda, ed. Michelle Faubert (Peterborough, Ontario: Broadview Press).Google Scholar
  49. Smith, Andrew (2016b), ‘Introduction’, in Smith (2016a), pp. 1–10.Google Scholar
  50. Smith, Andrew (2016c), ‘Scientific Contexts’, in Smith (2016a), pp. 69–83.Google Scholar
  51. Smith, Johanna M. (1996), Mary Shelley (New York: Twayne Publishers).Google Scholar
  52. Spark, Muriel (1987), Mary Shelley (London: Constable). [Revised version of Spark (1951).]Google Scholar
  53. Stannard, Martin (2009), Muriel Spark (London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson).Google Scholar
  54. Stevenson, Robert Louis (2002), The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde and Other Tales of Terror, ed. Robert Mighall (London: Penguin).Google Scholar
  55. Turney, Jon (1998), Frankenstein’s Footsteps: Science, Genetics and Popular Culture (New Haven: Yale University Press).Google Scholar
  56. Vargo, Lisa (2017), ‘Mary Shelley, “The Swiss Peasant”, and The Keepsake’, The Wordsworth Circle 48, pp. 46–52.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Wagner, Jennifer A. (1994), ‘“I Am Cast as a Monster”: Shelley’s Frankenstein and the Haunting of Howard Brenton’s Bloody Poetry’, Modern Drama 37, pp. 588–602.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Walker, Richard (1985), Regency Portraits, 2 vols (London: National Portrait Gallery).Google Scholar
  59. White, Newman Ivey (1940), Shelley, 2 vols (New York: A.A. Knopf).Google Scholar
  60. Young, Elizabeth (2008), Black Frankenstein: The Making of an American Metaphor (New York: NYU Press).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Martin Garrett
    • 1
  1. 1.Independent ScholarCambridgeUK

Personalised recommendations