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14-Feb-2018 03:54 by 4 Comments

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Mary Wesley, the writer who died on Monday aged 90, defied literary convention by becoming a best-selling novelist at the age of 70, and social convention by writing explicitly about sex; her best known books, Jumping the Queue (1982) and The Camomile Lawn (1984), were both successfully adapted for television.Mary Wesley's books were generally set in the West Country, in the war or pre-war period, and peopled by upper-middle class characters with names such as Piers, Calypso and Cosmo.

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She was three years old when she first came into contact with her father, when he sent a message to her in her bath ordering her to stop screaming; she was screaming because her beloved Scottish nanny had been sacked to make way for a governess.Mary, meanwhile, was sent to schools in England where she was desperately unhappy.After attending a finishing school in Paris and a domestic science course in London, she was presented at Court and launched herself on London society.Her skill at organising interconnected lives and loves, and her meticulous rendering of clipped drawing room chit-chat tempted some reviewers to make fanciful comparisons to writers such as Jane Austen.But there was a darker side to Mary Wesley's writing.On one occasion she was interviewed by the BBC about the language in The Camomile Lawn: "Well", she said, "Fuck is an Old English word, and is quite appropriate in certain contexts." The next thing she knew, the interviewer had rung her editor and told him that he could not possibly use the interview because he was interviewing the Duke of Edinburgh on the same programme.

Mary Wesley always denied that her books were autobiographical, though her stories often featured a young female character resembling herself as a girl, one who feels herself to be a shy misfit in a hostile world.She would explore her feelings of loneliness and rejection as a child in A Sensible Life (1991), of which the heroine, Flora Trevelyan, is a 10-year-old misfit whose parents hate her but who finds hope in the kindness of strangers.When Mary was 14 her mother decided the time had come to take her older daughter to join her father in India.She and Siepmann finally married in 1952, and had a son.It was a happy, if not always comfortable, relationship.Dark, petite and beautiful, Mary Wesley made up for lost time, catching up on friendships and taking lovers.