The first is an online timeline of literature in the context of historical, social and cultural events from 1914-1919.
The second is research conducted by Lucy London, who Levenback describes as “a most helpful woman in England, who is working on women and the Great War.”
London, a poet who trained as a French/English shorthand secretary and worked in London in the media and public relations, is now researching women poets of the Great War around the world.
She describes her project as “a (self-funded) research project that seeks to inform the general public about the First World War through exhibitions of the work and lives of women who wrote poetry at that time.”
Her blog, Female Poets of the Great War, documents her efforts. But she has other blogs as well:
Follow her on Twitter @LucyLondon7, where she posted this thank you after learning that Blogging Woolf was reporting on her efforts:
— Lucy London (@LucyLondon7) April 23, 2015