Rockford: Or Sunshine And Storm (1863) ebook
by Lillie Devereux Umsted
Lillie Devereux Blake. Book digitized by Google from the library of the New York Public Library and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.
Lillie Devereux Blake. Book from the collections of. New York Public Library. ark:/13960/t30297n42.
Lillie Devereux Umsted. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12. Стр. 232 - Oh ! colder than the wind that freezes Founts, that but now in sunshine play'd, Is that congealing pang which seizes The trusting bosom, when betray'd. Встречается в книгах (78) с 1817 по 2005. 167 - Nor waited he reply.
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Lillie Devereux, daughter of George Pollok Devereux, a wealthy gentleman of. .In 1863 she published "Rockford; or, Sunshine and Storm.
Lillie Devereux, daughter of George Pollok Devereux, a wealthy gentleman of Raleigh, N. was born in that city August 12, 1835. She wrote for the Galaxy under the pen name "Tiger Lily,"(1) and for a time was the Washington correspondent for the New York Evening Post. I, 285; Willard and Livermore, American Women, 1897, 96-97; Book News, XX, 1901-1902, 879-80, with portrait; New York Times, December 31, 1931; New York Tribune, December 31, 1931; Biographical Magazine, I, March, 1884, 13-14, with portrait; Katharine D. Blake, Champion of Women, New York, 1943.
Lillie Devereux Blake (pen name, Tiger Lily; August 12, 1833 – December 30, 1913) was an American woman suffragist, reformer, and writer, born in Raleigh, North Carolina, and educated in New Haven, Connecticut. In her early years, Blake wrote several novels and for the press. In 1869, she became actively interested in the woman suffrage movement and devoted herself to pushing the reform, arranging conventions, getting up public meetings, writing articles and occasionally making lecture tours.
Also wrote under: Lillie Devereux Umsted. Daughter of George and Sarah Johnson Devereux; married Frank Umsted, 1855; Grenfill Blake, 1866. The book ends with her suicide. Rockford; or, Sunshine and Storm (1863). Forced Vows; or, A Revengeful Woman's Fate (1870). For the first 25 years of Lillie Devereaux Blake's writing career (1857-1882) she concentrated on fiction, publishing several novels and novellas and hundreds of short stories. After 1882, most of her published work took the form of essays and lectures on women's rights. Interestingly enough, Blake later was to espouse the opinions her protagonist had expressed.
This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations
BLAKE, Lillie Devereux, reformer, b. in Raleigh, N. 12 Au. 1835
BLAKE, Lillie Devereux, reformer, b. 1835. She was educated in New Haven at Miss Apthorp's school, and consequently took the Yale course with tutors at home. She became interested in woman's enfranchisement in 1869, and has since spoken extensively on that subject, addressing committees of congress and state legislatures on the question. Her published works include Southwold (New York, 1859); Rockford, or Sunshine and Storm (1863); Fettered for Life (1873); and Woman's Place To-day, a series of lectures in reply to Dr. Morgan Dix's lenten sermons on the Calling of a Christian Woman (1883).