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Sold by Kobo. Product Highlights 9 works of Elizabeth F. Ellet American writer, historian and poet This ebook presents a collection of 9 works of Elizabeth F. About This Item We aim to show you accurate product information. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it.
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See our disclaimer. Ellet - eBook. Customer Reviews. Write a review. Elizabeth Ellet recorded the lives of the women of the American Revolution — and meddled in the life of Edgar Allan Poe. She was the first to treat women as fit subjects for history, and one of the first women to claim a place as a historian.
In she began writing about the women who influenced the course of the American Revolution, delving into their personal letters and diaries. She also delved into the personal affairs of Poe, her contemporary, creating a scandal that went down in history as stigmatizing Poe as a madman and a drunk. She was born Oct.
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Her father, Dr. William Nixon Lummis, had studied under Benjamin Rush. Elizabeth had a good education and published her first work at age 16, a translation from Italian of the poem Euphemia from Messina. She then published a book of poems based on the history of Venice, which made it to the New York City stage. As a teenager she married William Ellet, a prominent chemist. The couple moved to Columbia, S. Elizabeth continued to write poems, translations, travel essays and criticism of European literature.
ELIZABETH F. ELLET
In she began visiting New York City for long periods, leaving her husband in the South. Poe was then flying high, having published the immensely popular The Raven. The ladies, including Fanny Osgood and Elizabeth Ellet, found him attractive and sent him flattering letters. Both Poe and Fanny Osgood were married, but Poe revealed his affection for her in several poems, including A Valentine.
Ellet may have been jealous of Osgood. Ellet then went to Osgood and advised her to ask Poe to return the letters, suggesting they were indiscreet. For some unknown reason, Elizabeth Ellet asked her brother, Col. William Lummis, to demand Poe return the letters he had already returned. Lummis threatened to kill Poe.
Poe asked to borrow a pistol from another writer, Thomas Dunn English, so he could defend himself. English called Poe a liar and they got into a fistfight.
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