Blain, Virginia, Patricia Clements, and Isobel Grundy, editors. The Feminist Companion to Literature in English: Women Writers from the Middle Ages to the Present. Yale University Press; Batsford, 1990.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Cultural formation||Sara Coleridge|
|Cultural formation||Christabel Coleridge||
CC , granddaughter of Samuel Taylor Coleridge , was named after his poetic heroine Christabel. She grew up in an English, presumably white, middle-class, literary, Anglican family. She later held Conservative views, especially on women's rights.
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
An autopsy revealed six large gall-stones.
Though not much past forty, she had outlived all of her immediate family except her daughter and one brother. Jane Porter wrote an obituary intended for periodical...
Highfill, Philip H., Kalman A. Burnim, and Edward A. Langhans. A Biographical Dictionary of Actors, Actresses, Musicians, Dancers, Managers and Other Stage Personnel in London, 1660-1800. Southern Illinois University Press, 1993.
She dedicated this To the Persons from Porlock: presumably a claim to have been more frequently interrupted than Coleridge .
The endpapers reproduce her obituary from The Times. ES had previously written...
Sitwell, Edith. Taken Care Of: An Autobiography. Hutchinson, 1965.
|Education||Harriet Shaw Weaver|
|Education||Mary Matilda Betham||
More important than his teaching were her own efforts in a congenial atmosphere. The family would read aloud from poems and plays, providing their own appreciation and criticism. In her diary she wrote: In our...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Sara Coleridge|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Una Troubridge|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Sarah Flower Adams||
Sarah' s father, Benjamin Flower , was a political writer, a religious dissenter, and the editor and publisher of the Cambridge Intelligencer, which first published six of Coleridge 's early poems. In 1799 he...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Fanny Kingsley||
When she met him, Kingsley was experiencing severe religious doubts. Fanny's influence in his religious development during his undergraduate years should not be underestimated. She encouraged him to read Samuel Taylor Coleridge , Thomas Carlyle
|Family and Intimate relationships||Anne Ridler|
By 18 September 1794
By this date Coleridge claimed to have written one of the two sonnets attributed to him this year about the scheme for establishing Pantisocracy (a utopian community) in America.
20 August 1795
Samuel Taylor Coleridge composed The Aeolian [or Eolian] Harp (published the following year).
Samuel Taylor Coleridge wrote his conversation-poemFrost at Midnight, published the same year.
4 October 1802
The Morning Post carried Samuel Taylor Coleridge 's Dejection: An Ode, a lamentation over his sense of lost poetic power.
1 June 1809
Samuel Taylor Coleridge began publishing his periodicalThe Friend. It ran till 15 March 1810 before being rewritten and issued as a book in 1818.
By May 1816
Samuel Taylor Coleridge published (together) Christabel, Kubla Khan, and The Pains of Sleep.