Synonyms for harriet_martineau or Related words with harriet_martineau
Examples of "harriet_martineau"
In 1877 she published "An Hour with
wrote, in her biography of Bryan Procter, the following:
William Edward Forster and
are both in the National Portrait Gallery;
A friend of
, Tremenheere met William Wordsworth through her in 1845.
(; 12 June 1802 – 27 June 1876) was a British social theorist and Whig writer, often cited as the first female sociologist.
Taylor was nicknamed "godless Billy" for his radical views. He was a heavy drinker, of whom his contemporary
Scott in his "Diary" records many pleasant evenings spent at Murray's house, and
celebrates his tea-parties at St. Stephen's when he was Lord Advocate.
An early reference to counting sheep as a means of attaining sleep can be found in "Illustrations of Political Economy" by
, from 1832:
Contributors included John Bowring, Lant Carpenter, George Dyer, Benjamin Flower, William Frend, Jeremiah Joyce, John Kentish,
, J.S. Mill, Joseph Nightingale, John Towill Rutt, Emily Taylor, Eliza Flower and Sarah Fuller Flower Adams.
There is a society devoted to the Martineau family of Norwich. "Specifically, the Society aims to highlight the principles of freedom of conscience advocated in the nineteenth century by
and her brother, Dr. James Martineau."
John and Joanna had a daughter, (Joanna) Hilary Bonham-Carter (d.1865), who was an artist and friend of political journalist
. Hilary's portraits of her cousin Florence are held in the National Portrait Gallery.
The collection of the National Portrait Gallery includes his portraits of
and, George Bradshaw (1841) and his copies of Thomas Lawrence's portraits of George Canning (c.1825) and Thomas Taylor, and of Lawrence's own self-portrait.
paid a long visit to the United States in 1834, one of her areas of interest being the emerging girls' schools. In "Society in America" (1837), the sociologist angrily criticised the state of female education:
In 1863 she was a founding member of the Ladies' London Emancipation Society. Other founder members and executive committee included Mary Estlin, Sarah Parker Remond,
, Eliza Wigham and another women's college founder Charlotte Manning.
The National Portrait Gallery holds nearly 20 portraits of James and
. The siblings' great-nephew, Francis Martineau Lupton, was the great–great–grandfather of Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, the gallery's patron.
In December 2016, Dzelzainis was part of the expert panel on the life of the claimed first woman sociologist "
", on BBC Radio 4's In Our Time.
According to the feminist
, Circassians were the only saving virtue of the Egyptian harem where these Circassian mothers produced the finest children and if they were to be excluded from the harem, the upper class in Egypt would be doomed.
The library of over 11,000 books covers the local and natural history of the Ambleside area and the wider Lake District. It is an important resource for information on notable people connected with the area, including Mary Louisa Armitt, William Wordsworth,
, John Ruskin, Frederic Yates, Canon Hardwicke Rawnsley and Kurt Schwitters.
Stephenson's stage plays include "The Memory of Water" (1997), "An Experiment with an Air Pump", "Ancient Lights", "Five Kinds of Silence" (radio play 1996; stage play 2000), "Mappa Mundi" (2002) "
" and "The Long Road" (2008) which was written in collaboration with the UK-based charity, The Forgiveness Project, to critical acclaim.
To support his satire, Mallock closes the novel with a ten-page collection of 29 quotations from positivist and liberal thinkers and writers of Mallock's era, including eleven quotes from Tyndall and nine from Harrison, plus five from Huxley and two each from
and William Kingdom Clifford.
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