The Mortal Immortal

"The Mortal Immortal" is a short story from 1833 written by Mary Shelley.wikipedia
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Iginio Ugo Tarchetti

I.U. TarchettiIgino Ugo Tarchetti
The Italian author Iginio Ugo Tarchetti, one of the first Gothic novelists practicing in Italian and a prominent member of the Scapigliatura movement, wrote an Italian version of the story, as Il mortale immortale; later critics have noted that this version bears such a close resemblance to the original that it is in effect an unauthorised and unattributed translation.
Tarchetti published his plagiarized translation of "The Mortal Immortal" (1833) by Mary Shelley as "The Elixir of Immortality", with small but significant changes but without attribution.

Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa

Cornelius AgrippaHenry Cornelius AgrippaAgrippa
Winzy worked for the professor and alchemist Cornelius Agrippa.
Appears as a character in Mary Shelley's 1833 short story The Mortal Immortal.

Ferdinando Eboli

Others include "Ferdinando Eboli" (1829), "The Invisible Girl" (1830), "Transformation" (1831), "The Dream" (1832), and "The Evil Eye" (1833).
Others include "The Evil Eye" (1830), "Transformation" (1831), "The Invisible Girl" (1832), "The Dream" (1833), and "The Mortal Immortal" (1834).

Mary Shelley

Mary Wollstonecraft ShelleyMary Wollstonecraft GodwinMary
"The Mortal Immortal" is a short story from 1833 written by Mary Shelley.

The Keepsake

Heath's KeepsakeThe Keepsake For 1829
The story was commissioned in 1833 for The Keepsake, a prominent literary annual which married short fiction and poetry with high-quality engraved artworks.

Gift book

literary annualKeepsakeannual
The story was commissioned in 1833 for The Keepsake, a prominent literary annual which married short fiction and poetry with high-quality engraved artworks.

Henry Perronet Briggs

H. P. BriggsBriggsHenry Briggs
For this story, Shelley was given an engraving titled Bertha, from a painting by Henry P. Briggs engraved by Frederick Bacon, showing a young man and young woman helping an elderly lady descend a staircase.

St. Leon (novel)

St. LeonSt. Leon'' (novel)
The story has been linked to St. Leon, a 1799 novel by Shelley's father, William Godwin.

William Godwin

GodwinGodwinian William Godwin
The story has been linked to St. Leon, a 1799 novel by Shelley's father, William Godwin.

Frankenstein

Frankenstein; or, The Modern PrometheusFrankenstein, or The Modern Prometheusnovel
Shelley had developed this theme in Frankenstein (1818).

The Golden Ass

MetamorphosesGolden AssMetamorphoses (The Golden Ass)
Another source can be found in Apuleius' The Golden Ass, a second-century Latin satire, in which a miraculous transformation also relies on an accidental potion; Shelley is known to have translated it, at the instigation of her husband, in 1817.

Endymion (poem)

Endymion Endymiona thing of beauty is a joy forever
The title stems from "Endymion", a poem by John Keats.

John Keats

KeatsKeats, John[John] Keats
The title stems from "Endymion", a poem by John Keats.

Charles Gibbon

It was later republished in 1873, as part of The Casquet of Literature, being a Selection of Prose and Poetry from the Works of the Most Admired Authors, edited by Charles Gibbon, and reappeared in similar editions in 1890, 1891 and 1896, both in London and Philadelphia.

Gothic fiction

GothicGothic novelgothic horror
The Italian author Iginio Ugo Tarchetti, one of the first Gothic novelists practicing in Italian and a prominent member of the Scapigliatura movement, wrote an Italian version of the story, as Il mortale immortale; later critics have noted that this version bears such a close resemblance to the original that it is in effect an unauthorised and unattributed translation.

Scapigliatura

Scapigliati
The Italian author Iginio Ugo Tarchetti, one of the first Gothic novelists practicing in Italian and a prominent member of the Scapigliatura movement, wrote an Italian version of the story, as Il mortale immortale; later critics have noted that this version bears such a close resemblance to the original that it is in effect an unauthorised and unattributed translation.

Gary Jennings

Aztec Autumn
A sequel to the story was written by Gary Jennings in 1973, published in Fantasy and Science Fiction as "Ms. Found In An Oxygen Bottle".

The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction

F&SFFantasy and Science FictionFantasy & Science Fiction
A sequel to the story was written by Gary Jennings in 1973, published in Fantasy and Science Fiction as "Ms. Found In An Oxygen Bottle".

Wandering Jew

The Wandering JewAhasuerusAhasver
The story uses themes and motifs common to Romantic Gothic fiction, including immortality and the figure of The Wandering Jew, thwarted love, and alchemy.

Alchemy

alchemistalchemicalalchemists
The story uses themes and motifs common to Romantic Gothic fiction, including immortality and the figure of The Wandering Jew, thwarted love, and alchemy.

The Graphic Canon

Graphic Canon (Volume 3) “The Wasteland”The'' ''Graphic Canon

Transformation (short story)

TransformationTransformation" (short story)
Others include "Ferdinando Eboli" (1829), "The Evil Eye" (1830), "The Invisible Girl" (1832), "The Dream" (1833), and "The Mortal Immortal" (1834).

The Evil Eye (1830 short fiction)

The Evil EyeThe Evil Eye" (1830 short fiction)The Evil Eye. A Tale
Others include "Ferdinando Eboli" (1829), "Transformation" (1831), "The Invisible Girl" (1832), "The Dream" (1833), and "The Mortal Immortal" (1834).