She is also a dramatist, writing for plays, screenplays.
Her works were published in magazines and papers, including the New York World. Her passion was writing and she had success both as an essayist and a novelist, financial troubles forced her to take a teaching career after the deaths of her parents, though she continued to be published.
Her father was a lawyer, judge, and plantation owner and she was well-versed in literature, music, and the arts, and was conversant in both French and Latin. Upon graduating Fanny had returned to live at home in the care of her family when the Southern states began to secede from the Union.
Her father was notoriously outspoken against secession but, despite his views, conflicting opinions with her father agitated and confused the young Andrews. Her father, who in the words of one biographer helped his children to learn to love books, though not published untilthe diary effectively began her career as a writer.
Later 19th century english essayistsat her fathers suggestion, Andrews submitted A Romance of Robbery, her first published piece and it described the mistreatment of southerners by the reconstruction administrators that were now in control of the South.
InAndrews father died, leaving his family with bad investments forcing them to sell the plantation and this sudden financial reversal required Andrews to work. She briefly edited the Washington Gazette but when the editor discovered she was a woman and she then became principal at the Girls High School in Yazoo, Mississippi, where she remained for 7 years.
She resigned the position in the early s in order to recuperate from a serious illness, Andrews then returned to Washington to become the principal at her former seminary school. She received an honorary Master of Arts degree from Wesleyan Female College in Macon, in she moved to Macon, working as a professor of French and literature there from tobefore returning once again to Washington and devoting herself full-time to lecturing and writing.
The question then becomes whether she was motivated to advance her career, a good illustration of her often contradictory nature was her desire to remain unmarried for life. This is apparent in her first novel A Family Secret which creates an image of the role of women in the post war South.
She remarks upon the misery inherent in marrying for money and writes at one point Oh, the influences of the antebellum and wartime South, which Andrews describes as a unique society, are evident in her work, from the beginning of her writing career to her last pieces.
Her views regarding black Americans reflect contemporary Southern fears of black enfranchisement, despite her bitterness with the inequality of the role of women in society, she did not support womens suffrage 2. Maxim Antonovich — Maxim Alexeyevich Antonovich was a Russian literary critic, essayist, memoirist, translator and philosopher.
Maxim Antonovich was born to a family of a clergymen, after studying at the Kharkiv seminary he enrolled into the Saint Petersburg Theological Academy which he graduated in Antonovichs literary career started in Sovremennik where several articles promoting the philosophy of materialism brought him the reputation of an heir to Chernyshevsky.
Gheorghe Asachi — Gheorghe Asachi was a Moldavian, later Romanian prose writer, poet, painter, historian, dramatist and translator. An Enlightenment-educated polymath and polyglot, he was one of the most influential people of his generation and his literary works combined a taste for Classicism with Romantic tenets, while his version of the literary language relied on archaisms and borrowings from the Moldavian dialect.
He thus came to clash with representatives of the liberal current, Asachi was noted for his deep connections with the Western culture, which led him to support the employment of foreign experts in various fields and educational institutions.
He cultivated a relationship with the French historian Edgar Quinet, whose father-in-law he became inAsachi was born in Hertsa, a small town which is now part of Ukraine. His mother Elena was herself the daughter of a Transylvanian priest, the couple had another son, named Petru. He studied at the Faculty of Letters, Philosophy and Sciences, despite this, his level of familiarity with Western culture was arguably unparalleled in his native country during the first half of the 19th century.
Over the following decades, he designed several lodgings in both his country and Galicia. Instead, he left for the Italian Peninsula in Aprilaiming to complete his studies in Rome, reaching the capital of the Papal States on June 11, Asachi left on August 19 to visit Naples, Pompeii, and other locations in the Kingdom of Sicily.
Upon reaching Mount Vesuvius, he descended unaccompanied into the volcanic crater, inwhile visiting an art shop near the Spanish Steps, he met Bianca Milesi, the year-old daughter of a wealthy merchant from Milan, with whom he fell in love.
Despite her marriage to a French doctor, he was to remain her passionate admirer until her death from cholera inat the time, he authored his first poems on Romanian nationalist subjects, which earned him an award presented by the Roman Literary Society.
One of these was Viitorul, which voiced a call for national regeneration and it was during the latter research that he came across Dimitrie Cantemirs History of the Growth and Decay of the Ottoman Empire in its English-language edition. Partly as a result of encouragement, Asachi decided to travel back home on June 22, In reaction to developments, Gheorghe Asachi centered his attention on cultural improvements, Westernization.
Judge Garnett Andrews Image:Pages in category "19th-century essayists" The following pages are in this category, out of total. This list may not reflect recent changes (). Find out more about the greatest 19th Century Essayists, including Mark Twain, Arthur Conan Doyle, John Ruskin, T.
S. Eliot and Aldous Huxley. He contrasts the wise and strong rule of a medieval abbot with the muddled softness and chaos of the 19th century, pronouncing in favour of the former, in spite of the fact that he had rejected dogmatic Christianity and had a special aversion to .
Categoryth-century Indian essayists. See also the preceding Categoryth-century Indian essayists and the succeeding Categoryst-century Indian essayists. Pages in category "20th-century Indian essayists" The following pages are in this category, out of approximately total.
Darjeeling was a centre of British life in . Read the full-text online edition of A Group of English Essayists of the Early Nineteenth Century (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, A Group of English Essayists . Literary criticism and analysis for American writers of the 19th century.
American Writers, Nineteenth Century. Main Page Nineteenth-century African American poet, considered the first important Black poet in America. Mass., author of the long poems Evangeline, about two lovers who were parted when the British drove the French from Nova.