Helen Maria Williams

Helen Maria Williams (17 June 1759 – 15 December 1827) was a British novelist, poet, and translator of French-language works. A religious dissenter, she was a supporter of abolitionism and of the ideals of the French Revolution; she was imprisoned in Paris during the Reign of Terror and spent much of the rest of her life in France. A controversial figure in her own time, the young Williams was favourably portrayed in a 1787 poem by William Wordsworth. Provided by Wikipedia

7
by Williams, Helen Maria
Published 1790
printed for Chamberlaine and Rice, P. Wogan, P. Byrne, H. Colbert, W. M'Kenzie, J. Moore, J. Jones, Grueber and M`allister, W. Jones, G. Draper, R. White, and J. Milliken

12
by Williams, Helen Maria
Published 1788
Printed for T. Cadell, in the Strand

14
by Williams, Helen Maria
Published 1791
by J. Belknap and A. Young. Sold at their printing-office, no. 34, Newbury Street, and by the booksellers in town and country

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by Williams, Helen Maria
Published 1783
Printed by S. Colbert, (No. 136,) Capel-street, opposite Abbey-street