Wilkie Collins, 1904 . The Woman in White (1860), London: Routledge.
The Victorian fascination with fairyland is reflected in the literature of the period, which includes some of the most imaginative fairy tales ever written. They offer the shortest path to the age's d
set in the late Victorian era. It's more properly 'Gothic' and maybe even a bit 'anti-Victorian'.
This picture from Victorian England could be a great writing prompt for students studying the time period and its literature!
You can't help it—while reading this book you will pause to say, "Poor Tess." The sorrow is amplified by the occasions when Tess or other characters *almost* get to start anew and find happiness.
Elizabeth Barrett Browning's Strategy for Addressing Social Injustice in "The Cry of the Children· Victorian Literature 2015: The Cry of the Children
This looks pretty interesting. Came across this whole site whole site while looking for a list of Pulitzer Winners.
Studies of Victorian Literature
Animals in Victorian Literature and Culture: Contexts for Criticism (Palgrave Studies in Animals and...
How To Be A Victorian by Ruth Goodman