Carter, Elizabeth

Carter, Elizabeth,

1717–1806, English poet and translator. Under the pen name Eliza she contributed for years to the Gentleman's Magazine. One of the group of 18th-century women known as the bluestockings, she was a friend of Johnson, Burke, Reynolds, and Horace Walpole. Collections of her poems appeared in 1738 and 1762. Her translations of Epictetus were published in 1758.

Bibliography

See her memoirs (1807); study by A. C. C. Gaussen (1906); Bluestocking Letters (ed. by R. B. Johnson, 1926).

References in periodicals archive ?
Flute Ensemble: Anna Carter, Elizabeth Davis, Hailey Gaines, Shelby Harris.
Newly-qualified librarians, from left: Nicola Watkinson, Lynne Henderson, Carol Visser, Meira Jones, Isabel Phillips, Angela Friel, Sonia Rocke, Jenny Jones, Nick Roe, Deborah Salisbury, Bernadette Carter, Elizabeth Evans and library services head Paul Jeorrett
Bullock, Sarah Marie Carter, Elizabeth Hannah Coley (s)(LPE)(PC), Anthony R.
Stephanie Carter, Elizabeth Higgins, and Rachael Inman.
However, despite the similarity of character, Anne Carter, Elizabeth Friars, Jackie Rayner and Maxine Peckson manage to preserve the individuality of their performances, without which the play could not be the success it is.
MEASURING THE INCIDECE OF METICILLIN RESISTANT STAPHYLOCOCCUS AUREUS IN HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC FACILITIES.Ellisa Carter, Elizabeth A.
Wilkes, Mavis Douglas, Susan Carter, Elizabeth Niland, ?, ?, (next row): Julie Brewer, ?, ?
This collection undoubtedly fulfills the aspect of Pohl and Schellenberg's vision of the Bluestockings as "an entity that functioned relationally" but does not clearly indicate how this was "collectively articulated." For the most part, the essays focus on the first generation of Bluestockings, with particular attention paid to Elizabeth Carter, Elizabeth Montagu, Sarah Scott, and Elizabeth Vesey.
While the North-East has provided the scenery for a range of major films, including Get Carter, Elizabeth, Robin Hood Prince of Thieves, Stormy Monday and the Harry Potter films, it has yet to establish an internationally-renowned studio of its own.
Though the brilliant, volcanic figure of Johnson moves (better, perhaps, stalks) throughout Clarke's pages, the focus of the work rests on the women themselves: Elizabeth Carter, Elizabeth Montagu, Charlotte Lennox, Hester Thrale, Hannah More, and Fanny Burney.
When the Congressional Human Rights Caucus, chaired by Democrat Tom Lantos and Republican John Porter, recently held a reception to honor women human rights leaders, the four people celebrated were Rosalynn Carter, Elizabeth Dole, Tipper Gore--and Jeane Kirkpatrick.