Elizabeth inherited her parents’ interest in politics and even as a teenager established a reputation for being strong-willed and determined. In 1909 she urged the playwright George Bernard Shaw to write a play for her to produce and have performed by child actors for charity. This he did and “The Fascinating Foundling” was the result.
During the First World War when her Father was Prime Minister, Elizabeth continued her fund-raising work in aid of the wounded and organised concerts, recitals, poetry readings and plays.
In 1919, she married Roumanian Prince Antoine Bibesco who was a diplomat. The couple lived in Paris and had a daughter, Priscilla, who was born in 1920. Elizabeth continued to write and also travelled extensively with her husband, who was Roumania’s Ambassador to Washington, USA in 1920 and to Madrid, Spain in 1927.
Elizabeth was in Roumania during the Second World War and she died there on 7th April 1945.
Her poetry collection “Poems” was published in 1927.