Marryat


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Marryat

Frederick, known as Captain Marryat. 1792--1848, English novelist and naval officer; author of novels of sea life, such as Mr Midshipman Easy (1836), and children's stories, such as The Children of the New Forest (1847)
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
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The essay argues that the novel reflects controversies over American etiquette, manners, and democratic potential, and bears "striking resemblance" to the writings of British travelers such as Frederick Marryat, Harriet Martineau, and Frances Trollope in its depiction of the United States as failed Utopia.
Gleig, Charles Lever, Captain Marryat, James Hannay), the art and culture novel (Goethe), the fashionable novel (Disraeli, Mrs.
Rider Haggard, Sheridan Le Fanu, Florence Marryat, and Vernon Lee, the book covers the key primary texts of the field with a critical perspective that refreshes as well as illuminates the works.
The primary strand is the British adventure story, popularized by authors like Frederick Marryat, Mayne Reid, G.
He also took in a couple of illustrated German histories of the war, a war lecture, a brace of European war films, and the nineteenth-century naval war novels of Frederick Marryat. He was even reading War and Peace while writing The Sun Also Rises.
Nineteenth-century travel writing, the adventure fiction of such authors as Frederick Marryat, Robert Ballantyne, G.A.
Shiel, Phorfor, 1896; Florence Marryat, The Blood of the Vampire, 1897; Fred M.
Beccari 1986:316; Evans 1922:187; Harrisson 1984:94; Hatton 1882:17; Kessel 1857:404; Lumholtz 1920:II:253; Marryat 1848:81; Okumura and Siew 2011; (2) Rousseau 1990:264; Rutter 1985:74, 141, 186; St.
Jason's cousin Marryat, a businessman from Surrey, said: "The family are obviously devastated.