"Thus ended Emoe her little Narrative, and returned to her former Demonstrations of Joy, for the sight of her Royal Mistress; but how impossible is it to describe the Transport with which her Words had fill'd the Soul of Eovaai: to find, in the Preserver of her Life, the Preserver of her whole People also, to have such infinite reason to love the Man, whom she cou'd not have avoided loving, had it been otherwise, was such a Surcharge of Felicity, as Sense cou'd hardly bear."
— Haywood [née Fowler], Eliza (1693?-1756)
See Adventures of Eovaai. Princess of Ijaveo. A Pre-Adamitical History. Interspersed with a great Number of remarkable Occurrences, which happened, and may again happen, to several Empires, Kingdoms, Republicks, and particular Great Men. With some Account of the Religion, Laws, Customs, and Policies of those Times. Written originally in the Language of Nature, (of later Years but little understood.) First translated into Chinese, at the command of the Emperor, by a Cabal of Seventy Philosophers; and now retranslated into English, by the Son of a Mandarin, residing in London. (London: Printed for S. Baker, 1736). <Link to ESTC><Link to ECCO>
Text from Women Writers Online. <Link to WWO>