Anne Brontë (17 January 1820 – 28 May 1849) was an English writer.
She was educated at home, and later attended a boarding school in Mirfield, between 1836 and 1837. Anne worked as a governess between 1839 and 1845. Her poems and novels were first published under the pen name of Acton Bell.
She died of pulmonary tuberculosis at the age of 29.
- Poems by Currer, Ellis, and Acton Bell (a volume of poetry published with her sisters, 1846)
- Agnes Grey (1847)
- The Tenant of Wildfell Hall (1848)
Books about her
- Barker, Juliet, The Brontës, 2000
- Chitham, Edward, A Life of Anne Brontë, 1991
- Fraser, Rebeca, The Brontës: Charlotte Brontë and her family, 1988
- Gérin, Winifred, Anne Brontë, 1976
- Harrison, Ada and Stanford, Derek, Anne Brontë – Her Life and Work, 1970
- Allott, Miriam, The Brontës: The Critical Heritage, 1984
- Chadwick, Ellis, In the Footsteps of the Brontës, 1982
- Langland, Elizabeth, Anne Brontë: The Other One, 1989
- Miller, Lucasta, The Brontë Myth, 2001
- Scott, P. J. M., Anne Brontë: A New Critical Assessment, 1983
- Wise, T. J. and Symington, J. A. (eds.), The Brontës: Their Lives, Friendships and Correspondences, 1932