A friend of Fuseli, she was said to be as much in love with him as he was in love with Angelica Kauffman.
Note the shallow and uncomprehending notice of this picture by Fuseli.
Had Mary really loved Fuseli, she would not have attempted to ruin his life by endeavouring to win him from his wife.
Knowles, in his “Life of Fuseli,” finds fault with her on this account.
Fuseli mentions Reynolds in his Lectures, as a great portrait painter, and no more.
Mr. Fuseli was a married man, and his wife the acquaintance of Mary.
One of her principal inducements to this step, related, I believe, to Mr. Fuseli.
Fuseli, who sowed his satire broadcast, exclaimed one day: 'What!
Fuseli, who loved nothing better than to talk, had never a chance to say a word.
Mr. Leslie allowed Harlow's portrait of Fuseli to be the best.