Ann Radcliffe: The Great Enchantress
To her contemporaries, Ann Radcliffe was 'The Great Enchantress'. Her wild and stormy Gothic romances made her one of the most popular and successful writers of the later eighteenth century.
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The Great Enchantress7
The gentlewoman and the authoress21
and Dunbayne and A Sicilian Romance73
abbey Adeline Adeline's aesthetic Alleyn Ann Radcliffe appears aristocratic associationism Athlin and Dunbayne Aubert's Bastille Beattie's benevolent Burke Burke's Castles of Athlin chapter chivalry Clara Reeve conventional Critical Review death desire eighteenth century Ellena Emily Emily's English explained supernatural father female Gothic feminine feudal fiction figure Forest France French Freud Gaston de Blondeville gender Goth Gothic cusp Gothic Fiction Gothic novel Gothic romance Gothic society Hazlitt heroine Hippolitus horror identity ideological imagination Italian Julia landscape language Laurentini literary Luovo male manuscript Marchesa marriage Mary maternal Mazzini mind mirror modern Montalt Montoni mother Mysteries of Udolpho narrative nature Old English Baron Osbert passions patriarchal picturesque plot political Radcliffe's Radcliffe's art Radcliffe's romances Radcliffe's texts radical reader reading representation Revolution Schedoni secret sense sensibility Sicilian Romance social St Aubert story sublime superstition terror transgressive Vallee veil virtue in distress Vivaldi William William Hazlitt Wollstonecraft women