ID 4873
Last Name Unknown
First Name [Woman]
Gender Female
Date of Birth
Date of Death
Place of Birth
Place of Death
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Displaying 1–25 of 441

Role Title Date
Author The midnight bell, or the Abbey of St. Francis. An original romance. By the authoress of Alphonso and Elinor; Three Ghosts of the Forest, &c.
Author The art of japanning, Varnishing, Pollishing, and Gilding. Being a collection of very plain directions and receipts. Written for the Use of those who have a mind to follow those diverting and useful Amusements, and Published at the Request of several Ladies of Distinction. By Mrs. Artlove. 1730
Author An essay in defence of the female sex. Interspersed with reflections upon love and taste. Written for the honour of the fair sex. By a lady. 1750
Author Remarks on Mrs. Muilman's letter to the Right Honourable the Earl of Chesterfield. In a letter to Mrs. Muilman. By a Lady. 1750
Author Remarks on Mrs. Muilman's letter to the Right Honourable the Earl of Chesterfield. In a letter to Mrs. Muilman. By a Lady. 1750
Author The oeconomy of female life. By a lady. 1751
Author Maxims and cautions for the ladies. Being a complete oeconomy for the female sex. In five parts, viz. I. On courtship. II. Management of a husband. III. Intrigues and diversions. IV. On separation or divorce. V. On widowhood and second marriages. By a lady. 1752
Author The Life of Patty Saunders. Written by herself. 1752
Author The vision. Inscribed to Mrs. Woffington. Wrote by a Lady. 1753
Author Ingratitude: an epistle to ------ ------, Esq; occasion'd by the late sad catastrophe of a clergyman at Norwich. By a young lady, daughter of the said clergyman. Illustrated with various notes. 1755
Author The country coquet; or, miss in her breeches. A ballad opera. As it may be acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane. By a young lady. 1755
Author The lady's present to the fair sex: shewing, the whole duty of woman. Digested under the following heads: curiosity reflection vanity knowledge ... Written by a lady, at the desire of a noble lord. 1757
Author Female rights vindicated; or the equality of the sexes morally and physically proved. By a lady. 1758
Author The History of Amanda. Written by a Young Lady. 1758
Author The prisoner; or, nature's complaint to justice. A poem. By a lady in confinement. 1758
Author Jemima and Louisa. In which is contain'd, several remarkable incidents relating to two ladies of distinguish'd families and fortunes. In a series of letters. By a lady. 1759
Author The history of Portia. Written by a lady. 1759
Author Love in several shapes: Being eight polite novels, in a new taste. The titles as follow: I. The fair hermit; or, Lady of the cave. II. The treacherous uncle. III. The adventures of Philander and Altezeera. IV. Magdalena; or, The unconsummated marriage.-A novel founded on recent facts: being an intrigue of a surprising nature. V. Love and honour; or, The maid's dilemma. VI. The double persidy. VII. The abused virgin; or, History of Madame St. Clerecy.-A strange, yet true story. VIII. The amours of Clelia and Cleomenes; or, Platonick love ensnared into conjugal. By a Lady. 1760
Author Reflections on spring, under the following heads: sun-rise. - Mountain. - Dale. - Farmer and Lark. Cock and Hen. - Shrubs and Flowers. - Insects. May-Pole, Lad and Lass. - Brook. - Fish and Fishing. River and Willow. - Prospect. - Trees. Shepherd. - House-Dog. - Sun-Set. - Night. By a lady. 1760
Author The adventures of Miss Sophia Berkley. Written by a young lady. 1760
Author The staff of Gisbal: an hyperborean song, translated from the fragments of Ossian, the son of Fingal. By a young lady. 1762
Author A new song, and a true song: by a lady. To the tune of Nancy Dawson. 1763
Author Pro and con; or the political squabble: a satirical dialogue. Address'd to the leaders of the opposition, by a Lady. 1763
Translator The Englishman in Bourdeaux. A comedy. Written in French, By the celebrated Monsieur Favart. Acted with universal Applause, at the Theatre-Royal, in Paris. Where it has had a more extraordinary Run than any other new Piece, in the Memory of the present Frequenters of the French Stage. Translated by an English Lady now residing in Paris. 1763
Author Theatrical disquistions: Or A review of the Late Riot at Drury-Lane Theatre, on the 25th and 26th of January, with an impartial examen of the profession and professors of the drama; some few hints on the prerogatives of an audience, and, a short appendix, relative to the more flagrant disturbance committed at Covent-Garden Theatre, on Thursday the 24th of February. By a Lady. 1763

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"Unknown, [Woman]." The Women's Print History Project, 2019, Person ID 4873, Accessed 2023-01-29.

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