Chapter Three shows how Judah's Lion, an 1843 novel by evangelical Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna
, deals with a return to the Holy Land in a way comparable to the "new crusade" of Disraeli's aristocratic Young England hero, Tancred.
Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna
, Irish Recollections (1841/47 as Personal Recollections), edited by Patrick Maume, 2004
Trollope and Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna
, emphasized the social ills of
Focusing primarily on the Evangelical Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna
, the High Church Charlotte M.
Born the child of a clergyman in 1790, Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna based her prolific literary career on her commitment to Evangelical Christianity.
Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna first published this novel under the pseudonym "Charlotte Elizabeth.
13) For more on the view that Tonna was a Zionist, see Elizabeth Kowaleski, "'The Heroine of Some Strange Romance': The Personal Recollections of Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna," Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature, Vol.
In 1843 the Quarterly Review, one of the leading English journals, referred to Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna as "a muslin divine.
Four years after her husband died in 1837, she married again and is thus known in the literature as Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna.
Here Krueger argues that women writers, and she concentrates on Hannah More, Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna
, Elizabeth Gaskell, and George Eliot, appropriated interpretive and literary authority in order to convey a potentially disruptive message.