Elizabeth Blower (c. 1757/63 – post-1816) was an English writer, author and on-screen character. Her prior composed work remarks on political, discretionary and basic issues, however her two later books are overwhelmed by feeling. 


Elizabeth Blower was conceived in Worcester, England, a city then infamous for constituent viciousness, where her dad once upheld an unsuccessful autonomous applicant. She may have taken to writing in light of her family falling on difficult occasions. She and a more youthful sister acted in Ireland for a long time and furthermore in London in 1787– 88. Minimal more is known about her family foundation or individual life. 


Blower's four at first unknown books and distributed verse were composed between the ages of 17 and 25.[1] She included in 1788 in the Catalog of Five Hundred Celebrated Authors of Great Britain, Now Living. 

Blower's first novel, The Parsonage House (1780) is epistolary. It takes a gander at a sarcastic eye over styles of fiction at the time. After two years she distributed some verse and a second novel, George Bateman (1782), which incorporates a clear record of electioneering, with some discourse in lingo. This was generally welcomed as a novel and later as a phase adjustment. It incorporates a lively discourse between a few characters about Frances Burney's in like manner epistolary novel Evelina, at that point recently distributed. 

Her third novel, Maria (1785) finishes a stranded courageous woman different changes to a proper marriage.[1] Features from Life, or a Summer Visit (1788) offers approach to unbridled feeling, starting with a selflessness offered by the spouse to her better half. She is then sold out and bereft, and left in profound sadness. Both the later books represent "Blower's ability in creating social parody and comedies of conduct." The last pursues a country marriage "broken by the temptations of London life."[1] Another pundit has portrayed Features from Life as "a persuading, yet repellent mental investigation".

Elizabeth Blower