Advertisement

W

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

Abstract

MWS visited Dolgellau, with Percy Florence ∗Shelley, between late June and late August 1841. They went to Monmouthshire (often regarded at the time as part of England) in autumn 1847. The restless, jaded Lodore ‘wandered into’ the Rhayader area where he meets Cornelia (NSW 6.38–9) and ‘The Invisible Girl’ is set in Wales.

Bibliography

  1. Aldiss, Brian W. (1986), with David Wingrove, Trillion Year Spree: the History of Science Fiction (London: Victor Gollancz).Google Scholar
  2. Bennett, Betty T. (1995), ‘Radical Imaginings: Mary Shelley’s The Last Man’, The Wordsworth Circle 26, pp. 147–52.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Bergonzi, Bernard (1961), The Early H.G. Wells: A Study of the Scientific Romances (Manchester: Manchester University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Brewer, William D. (2000), ‘Mary Wollstonecraft and Mary Shelley: Ideological Affinities’, in Dabundo (2000), pp. 97–108.Google Scholar
  5. Butler, Marilyn (1979), Peacock Displayed: a Satirist in his Context (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul).Google Scholar
  6. Carlson, Julie A. (2007), England’s First Family of Writers: Mary Wollstonecraft, William Godwin, Mary Shelley (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press).Google Scholar
  7. Clemit, Pamela (2003), ‘Frankenstein, Matilda, and the Legacies of Wollstonecraft and Godwin’, in Schor (2003), pp. 26–44.Google Scholar
  8. Crook, Nora (2012), ‘Mary Shelley, Author of Frankenstein’, in Punter (2012), pp. 110–22.Google Scholar
  9. Crook, Nora (2013), ‘Fourteen New Letters by Mary Shelley’, Keats-Shelley Journal 62, pp. 37–61.Google Scholar
  10. Gordon, Charlotte (2015), Romantic Outlaws: the Extraordinary Lives of Mary Wollstonecraft and Mary Shelley (London: Hutchinson).Google Scholar
  11. Hogg, Thomas Jefferson (1858), The Life of Percy Bysshe Shelley, 2 vols (London: Edward Moxon).Google Scholar
  12. Hogle, Jerrrold E. (2018), ‘The Gothic Image and the Quandaries of Science in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein’, in Davison and Mulvey-Roberts (2018), pp. 21–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Joffe, Sharon L[ynne] (2007a), ‘“The Instinct of Nature Spoke Audibly”: Representations of the Mother-Child Bond in Mary Shelley’s Fiction’, in Staub (2007), pp. 117–37.Google Scholar
  14. Labbe, Jacqueline (1992), ‘A Family Romance: Mary Wollstonecraft, Mary Godwin, and Travel’, Genre 25, pp. 211–28.Google Scholar
  15. Lokke, Kari (2003b), ‘The Last Man, in Schor (2003), pp. 116–34.Google Scholar
  16. Mellor, Anne K. (1988), Mary Shelley: Her Life, Her Fiction, Her Monsters (London: Methuen).Google Scholar
  17. Redford, Catherine (2013), ‘“The till now unseen object of my mad idolatry”: the Presence of Jane Williams in Mary Shelley’s The Last Man’, Romanticism 19, pp. 89–99.Google Scholar
  18. Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft (1998), Valperga, or, The Life and Adventures of Castruccio Castracani, Prince of Lucca, ed. Tilottama Rajan (Peterborough, Ontario: Broadview Press).Google Scholar
  19. Smith, Orianne (2013), Romantic Women Writers, Revolution, and Prophecy: Rebellious Daughters, 1786–1826 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Wells, H.G. (2005), The Invisible Man, ed. Patrick Parrinder (London: Penguin).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Martin Garrett
    • 1
  1. 1.Independent ScholarCambridgeUK

Personalised recommendations