Annette Von Droste-Hülshoff

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Droste-Hülshoff, Annette Von

 

(Anna Elisabeth von Droste-Hiilshoff). Born Jan. 10, 1797, in the village of Hiilshoff, near Munster; died May 24, 1848, in Meersburg. German writer, a member of the old Westphalian nobility.

Droste-Hulshoff was the author of several collections of lyric poetry, including Verses (1838), Heath Scenes (1841-42), and Mountains, Forests, and Sea (1841-42), and the religious verses The Spiritual Year (published 1851) and Last Gifts (published 1860). Her work idealizes patriarchal Germany. She wrote several works in the romantic style, including the dramas Bertha (1814) and Walther (1818) and the narrative poems Hotel on the Great St. Bernard (1830) and The Battle at Loerner Bruch (1837). In Westphalian Sketches (1845) she realistically depicted the ways of the peasantry.

WORKS

Sämtliche Werke, parts 1-6. Edited by J. Schwering. Berlin [1939]. Werke. Hamburg-Berlin, 1959.

REFERENCES

Marx, K., and F. Engels. Ob iskusstve, vol. 2. Moscow, 1967. Page 527.
Mehring, F. Beiträge zur deutschen Literatur. Berlin, 1927.
Nettesheim, J. Die geistige Welt der Dichterin A. Droste zu Hüls-hoff. Münster, 1967.
References in periodicals archive ?
Or, Poets, Publishers, and Bluestockings) by the German poet Annette von Droste-Hulshoff (1797-1848) featured "a fatal bluestocking from the good old days" called "Johanna von Austen.
Annette von Droste-Hulshoff is called "The Droste" in Germany, thus I fled comfortable using "Droste" here.
The notes pertaining to Droste's studies in English literature have been collected in Annette von Droste-Hulshoff.
This paper investigates the grotesque female figures constructed by three German women writers of the early nineteenth century: Dorothea Veit-Schlegel, Annette von Droste-Hulshoff and Caroline de la Motte Fouque.
There are many allusions and secret homages to such authors as Paul Celan, Ingeborg Bachmann, Paul Scheerbart, Annette von Droste-Hulshoff, and Franz Kafka, whose prose texts such as "Die Judenbuche" or "Ein Landarzt" inspire the narrator to tell them anew.