Critical Review. W. Simpkin and R. Marshall.
63 (1787): 220
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Dedications||Matilda Charlotte Houstoun|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Mary Elizabeth Braddon|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Lady Caroline Lamb|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Rhoda Broughton|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Stéphanie-Félicité de Genlis|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Mary Robinson|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Caroline Norton|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Caroline Norton||
Caroline was brought up on stories of her grandfather Richard Brinsley Sheridan .
|Family and Intimate relationships||Caroline Blackwood|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Frances Sheridan||
FS 's third child, Richard Brinsley Sheridan (born 30 October 1751), was still very young when he became a playwright, a theatre manager, and the most famous member of the family.
Weaver, John Reginald Homer, editor. The Dictionary of National Biography, Fourth Supplement, 1922-1930. Oxford University Press, H. Milford, 1937.
|Friends, Associates||Georgiana Cavendish, Duchess of Devonshire||
The Duchess of Devonshire knew virtually everyone in London society. Set apart was the Devonshire House Circle: a clique of wealthy and fashionable Whigs with rakish or bohemian leanings, who even spoke in their...
|Friends, Associates||Fanny Kemble||
Mary Russell Mitford was another who knew FK well even apart from their connection through the theatre.
Other friends from this period or soon afterwards included the future poet and novelist Caroline Norton
Mitford, Mary Russell. The Life of Mary Russell Mitford: Told by Herself in Letters To Her Friends. L’Estrange, Alfred Guy KinghamEditor , Harper and Brothers, 1870.