- Title Pages
- List of Illustrations
- Series Editor’s Preface
Chapter 1Housing Crisis: Home and Identity in Nineteenth-Century Literary London
Chapter 2‘Out of its torpid misery’: Plotting Passivity in Margaret Harkness’s A City Girl
Chapter 3‘More making the best of it’: Living with Liberalism in Mary Ward’s Marcella
Chapter 4Labour Leaders and Socialist Saviours: Individualism and Collectivism in Margaret Harkness’s George Eastmont, Wanderer
Chapter 5Irritating Rules and Oppressive Officials: Convention and Innovation in Evelyn Sharp’s The Making of a Prig
Chapter 6The Kailyard Comes to London: The Progressive Potential of Romantic Convention in Annie S. Swan’s A Victory Won
Chapter 7Fugitive Living: Social Mobility and Domestic Space in Julia Frankau’s The Heart of a Child
Chapter 8‘Vital friendship’: Sexual and Economic Ambivalence in Rhoda Broughton’s Dear Faustina
Chapter 9‘Twenty girls in my attic’: Spatial and Spiritual Conversion in L. T. Meade’s A Princess of the Gutter
Chapter 10‘To make a garden of the town’: The Nineteenth-Century Legacy of the Hampstead Garden Suburb
- Home and Identity in Nineteenth-Century Literary London
Lisa C. Robertson
- Edinburgh University Press
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