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JEALJournal of East Asian Libraries (Council on East Asian Libraries)
JEALJournal of East Asian Linguistics
JEALJames Edward Austen-Leigh (1798-1874; Jane Austen's nephew)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Her conclusion completed, according to her nephew James Edward Austen-Leigh, "her performance did not satisfy her.
The tale appears 50 years after her death, in A Memoir of Jane Austen, the first biography of Austen by her nephew James Edward Austen-Leigh. He was the youngest mourner at Austen's funeral and wrote never-published fiction in his teens.
But those who were protecting the wicket of her classic novels--first, her nephew, James Edward Austen-Leigh; last, her editor, R.
Contributors: James Edward Austen-Leigh - author, Chapman.
(7.) According to her nephew James Edward Austen-Leigh, "Jane Austen was successful in everything she attempted with her fingers ...
If "one false step" could involve a woman's reputation in "endless ruin," then the decades between Austen's death in 1817 and the publication by her nephew James Edward Austen-Leigh of A Memoir of Jane Austen in 1870, which brought her back into the public eye, were perilous indeed.
How did this enormous industry grow out of this least showy of authors, a provincial lady so modest about her work (according to her nephew James Edward Austen-Leigh, who produced the first full-length Austen biography) that she wrote in secret and would hide away the slips of paper when she heard anyone approaching?
Both chapters are well researched and provide valuable information, some of which subverts common myths such as an increase in interest in Austen subsequent to the publication James Edward Austen-Leigh's biography in 1870.
Austen's nephew Mr James Edward Austen-Leigh, in his memoir of the writer, described the quiet life at Chawton Cottage in Alton, Hampshire, where she lived with her mother, sister Cassandra and friend Martha Lloyd.
Trevelyan, The Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay (London, 1923), 678; James Edward Austen-Leigh, Memoir of Jane Austen (1870; new edn, London, 1987), 147.
(1) James Edward Austen-Leigh was the first to give this work the title of The Watsons when he published it in the second edition of his memoir of his aunt in 1871 (James Edward Austen-Leigh, A Memoir of Jane Austen, 2nd ed.
(4.) In A Memoir of Jane Austen, James Edward Austen-Leigh evokes the hospitality of hearth and home to characterize all of Austen's fiction: Austen's characters "have been admitted as familiar guests to the firesides of so many families, and are known there as individually and intimately as if they were living neighbours" (9).