The Woman in White: Chapter XIII

March 2006
Woman in White;3/1/2006, p60
Classic Book
Book Chapter
Chapter XIII of the book "The Woman in White" is presented. It narrates the unusual happening at the graveyard of Mrs. Fairlie as part of the effort of Walter Hartright in search for clues that enlightened his investigation on the identity of the letter sender. It highlights Anne Catherick and her friend who collaborated in attempting to forewarn Laura Fairlie on the real character of her betrothed Baronet Percival Glyde.


Related Articles

  • The Woman in White: Chapter XI.  // Woman in White;3/1/2006, p49 

    Chapter XI of the book "The Woman in White" is presented. It highlights the anonymous letter sent to Laura Fairlie that attempts to stop her upcoming marriage by poisoning her mind on the character of the Baronet Percival Glyde. It adds that Hacombe approached Hartright to conduct an...

  • Laws, Characters, and the Agency of the Text: An Answer to Beatrix Hesse and Lyn Pykett. ERCHINGER, PHILIPP // Connotations: A Journal for Critical Debate;2012/2013, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p264 

    A response from the author of an article on the book "The Woman in White" written by Wilkie Collins, in a 2012-2013 issue is presented.

  • The Woman in White. Saricks, Joyce // Booklist;3/1/2009, Vol. 105 Issue 13, p71 

    Reviews the book "The Woman in White" by Wilkie Collins

  • The Woman in White. Scott, Whitney // Booklist;4/1/2010, Vol. 106 Issue 15, p80 

    Reviews the book "The Woman in White," by Wilkie Collins.

  • Back to the Future.  // Campaign (UK);12/7/2007 Senses Emotions Supplemen, p13 

    The article presents information on sensory marketing or branding. It is stated that sensory marketing is not new as it has been used for years. One of its example is when in 1860, author Wilkie Collins released his best selling book "The Woman in White," with a perfume, a cloak, bonnet and fan,...

  • Reading Blackwater Park: Gothicism, narrative, and ideology in The Woman in White. Bernstein, Stephen // Studies in the Novel;Fall93, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p291 

    Discusses the use of Blackwater Park as the setting in the novel `The Woman in White,' by Wilkie Collins. Blackwater Park as the concentrated version of the entire novel; Importance of mid-Victorian narratives of class, gender and genre as seen in the descriptions of architecture and landscape;...

  • Ghostlier Determinations: The Economy of Sensation and The Woman in White. Cvetkovich, Ann // Novel: A Forum on Fiction;Fall1989, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p24 

    Focuses on the sensational moments of the novel "The Woman in White," by Wilkie Collins which enable the more materially determined narrative of character Walter Hartright's accession to power to be represented as though it were the product of chance occurrences, uncanny repetitions and fated...

  • Image-Texts in The Woman in White. Irvin, Darcy // Rocky Mountain Review;Fall2009, Vol. 63 Issue 2, p225 

    A literary criticism of the book "The Woman in White," by Wilkie Collins is presented. It explores the book's contribution in introducing popular sensation fiction to Victorian readers and examines the definition of literary realism. With the use of image text in some of its narratives, the book...

  • A man's resolution: Narrative strategies in Wilkie Collins' The Woman in White. Perkins, Pamela; Donaghy, Mary // Studies in the Novel;Winter90, Vol. 22 Issue 4, p392 

    Discusses narrative strategies used in Wilkie Collins' novel `The Woman in White.' Reliability and objective authority of the social order endorsed; Toleration of a degree of intentional obfuscation; Critique of conventional Victorian gender roles.


Other Topics