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In a Cellar (short story)

  • Type: Short Story

In a Cellar is a short story by American author Harriet Prescott Spofford. - AsNotedIn




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Timeline

Y/M/D Association Description Place Locale Food Event
1859/00/00 James Russell Lowell Editor After Spofford sends "In a Cellar" to the Atlantic Monthly, the editor, James R Lowell, declines the submission because he does not believe that an unknown young lady could have written such a brilliant description of Bohemian life in Paris.
1860/00/00 Thomas Wentworth Higginson Mentor Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harriet Spofford's literary mentor, convinces Lowell that "In a Cellar" was actually written by Harriet Spofford, a young lady from New England.
1860/02/00 Harriet Prescott Spofford Author "In a Cellar" by Harriet Prescott Spofford is published in The Atlantic Monthly. Lowell sends Harriet Spofford $100 and a letter of commendation. Old Corner Bookstore Boston
1860/02/00 The Atlantic Monthly Publisher "In a Cellar" by Harriet Prescott Spofford is published in The Atlantic Monthly. Lowell sends Harriet Spofford $100 and a letter of commendation. Old Corner Bookstore Boston
1860/03/00 Emily Dickinson Fan Emily Dickinson is so impressed with "In a Cellar" by Harriet P Spofford, after reading it in the February issue of The Atlantic Monthly, she asks friends to send her other works by Spofford.

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Particulars for In a Cellar (short story):
Sociology Bohemian a socially unconventional person, especially one who is involved in the arts
Narrative Arts Detective a person, especially a police officer, whose occupation is to investigate and solve crimes.
Narrative Arts Fiction prose literature, especially short stories and novels, that describes imaginary events and people
Narrative Arts Narrative Prose ordinary written language which tells a story
Attribute Queer strange, odd
Art Type Short Story short form narrative fiction

Information
Original Language: English



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