This chapter considers Ellen Terry's part in the management of her secrets in her literary remains. Ellen Terry and Henry Irving served as unofficial ambassadors to America in their transatlantic tours with the Lyceum Theatre in the late nineteenth century and during the First World War Terry toured Australia. While Terry was prepared to urge Edward Gordon Craig, her son to work indefatigably she was brought to a moment of conflict with Irving when his demands became unacceptable to her. In Terry's case, aspects of her life story were retold and fed back into correspondence, theatrical memoirs, theatre history and in her own life-writing, proliferating provisional selves which seem to evade any fixed point, creating meanings about her public and more intimate ways of being. After Terry's death in 1928, her daughter Edith Craig set about establishing her mother's home in Kent as a memorial.