Orczy


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Orczy

Baroness Emmuska . 1865--1947, British novelist, born in Hungary; author of The Scarlet Pimpernel (1905)
References in periodicals archive ?
"Baroness Orczy's play of The Scarlet Pimpernel was first produced at the Theatre Royal, Nottingham, in 1903 before being published as a novel.
Based on the famous book by Baroness Orczy, it contains numerous powerful songs, while the costumes and sets in the production are stunning.
Aprilynne Pike cleverly plays on the story of The Scarlet Pimpernel by Baroness Orczy in this book.
The Hungarian author baroness Emma Orczy de Orcz published Old Hungarian Tales in 1895 in English.
Baroness Orczy's The Scarlet Pimpernel; a publishing history.
As the editor notes, it adds to the romantic view of the Revolution illustrated by Dickens's A Tale of Two Cities, and Orczy's immensely popular adventures of the Scarlet Pimpernel, which were to delight early twentieth-century readers.
If Serbia were afraid of the Ottoman fleet, he wrote early in March to Bela Orczy, another Andrassy protege in the foreign ministry, perhaps this very reason "would be used to prevail on the Porte to give way [in London]." (116) In other words, the clearance of the Iron Gates could be presented to the Ottomans as a more effective means of bringing Serbia to heel.
Shiel y de la baronesa Orczy, se atiene a los momentos capitales de sus problemas: el planteo enigmatico y la solucion iluminadora.
The reader's suggestive characterization of Fang is obviously a gaffe, and yet, in the spirit of Baroness Emmuska Orczy's flamboyant Pimpernel, the book does offer a rather effeminate, campily masculine figure.
What was the nickname adopted by novelist Baroness Orczy's character Sir Percy Blakeney?
Like the Scarlet Pimpernel, made famous in the classic play and book by Baroness Emmuska Orczy, you seek it here, you seek it there - in fact, all of us seek it everywhere but it will leave no trace of its whereabouts.
In this way, Quaresma becomes more like the other 'ordinary' detectives that Pessoa was so fond of, and which were already symptomatic of a reaction to the 'literary', 'artist' detective: The Old Man in the Corner (Baroness Orczy), Martin Hewitt (Arthur Morrison), Dr John Thorndyke (Richard Austin Freeman) and above all Ambrose Chitterwick (Anthony Berkeley).