Lightbown, Ronald W., and Eliza Meteyard. “Introduction”. The Life of Josiah Wedgwood, Cornmarket Press, 1970.
Douglas William Jerrold
Standard Name: Jerrold, Douglas William
Used Form: Douglas Jerrold
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Friends, Associates||Geraldine Jewsbury||
GJ 's later social circle included many writers: Sydney, Lady Morgan , who became a close friend and for whom GJ acted as amanuensis; author Lady Llanover ; author and publisher Douglas Jerrold ; and...
|Friends, Associates||Jane Loudon||
As well as horticultural and artistic friends and associates, JL and her husband had literary friends, who included Robert Chambers and his wife Anne , Elizabeth Gaskell , Mary Howitt , Julia Kavanagh , Charles Dickens
|Friends, Associates||Eliza Meteyard||
She became connected through her writing to Douglas Jerrold , Mary and William Howitt , and Harriet Martineau .
The difficulties of social life for unattached women are visible in her regret and anxiety over...
|Friends, Associates||William Harrison Ainsworth||
At his home in Kensal Green he hosted many Victorian literary lions including Charles Dickens , William Makepeace Thackeray , Douglas Jerrold , William Wordsworth , and illustrator and collaborator George Cruikshank .
Corey, Melinda, and George Ochoa, editors. The Encyclopedia of the Victorian World. Henry Holt and Company, 1996.
Sutherland, John. The Stanford Companion to Victorian Fiction. Stanford University Press, 1989.
The Concise Dictionary of National Biography: From Earliest Times to 1985. Oxford University Press, 1992.
|Friends, Associates||Charles Cowden Clarke||
CCC was an important early friend of John Keats . He also formed friendships with Leigh Hunt , Douglas Jerrold , Charles and Mary Lamb , and Charles Dickens . Most of these friendships were...
|Friends, Associates||Mary Cowden Clarke||
In addition to meeting Dickens as a result of her theatrical activities, MCC and her husband met William Hazlitt through a shared duty of theatre reviewing, and she became friends with Mary Howitt , and...
|Literary responses||Sarah Stickney Ellis||
Lady Charlotte Guest , who was first married ten years before this book appeared, received a copy of it as a gift from her husband and read it at his behest.
It was after...
Obey, Erica. The <span data-tei-ns-tag="">Wunderkammer</span> of Lady Charlotte Guest. Lehigh University Press, 2007.
|Literary responses||Harriet Martineau||
This book resulted in public outcry. Douglas Jerrold responded with wit: There is no God, and Harriet Martineau is his Prophet.
Mary Howitt came to regret her contribution to the most awful book that...
Webb, Robert Kiefer. Harriet Martineau: A Radical Victorian. Columbia University Press, 1960.
|Occupation||Sarah Stickney Ellis||
SSE spent twenty years lecturing at Rawdon House . She often spoke, too, to women's groups. The curriculum at the school was unusual in stressing practical household skills as well as cultural accomplishments; for this...
Other key figures involved included Charles Dickens , Giuseppe Mazzini , Mary and William Howitt , and Douglas Jerrold .
Scholar Kathryn Gleadle calls this radical unitarian club a unique, feminist experiment in adult...
Gleadle, Kathryn. The Early Feminists. Macmillan, 1995.
EM gained her pen name of Silverpen when Douglas Jerrold appended it to a leading article she contributed to his Weekly Newspaper.
Stephen, Sir Leslie, and Sidney Lee, editors. The Dictionary of National Biography. Smith, Elder, 1908.
|Textual Production||Caroline Chisholm||
Douglas William Jerrold , a prominent London journalist, subsequently became a friend of CC 's; he appears in her novel Little Joe as a generous hero.
It has been argued that her Chartist...
Moran, John, and Caroline Chisholm. “Introduction and Commentary”. Radical, in Bonnet and Shawl: Four Political Lectures, Preferential Publications, 1994, pp. 1 - 12, 30.
|Theme or Topic Treated in Text||Mary Cowden Clarke|
|Theme or Topic Treated in Text||Anne Marsh||
She supplied this novel with a preface setting out many of her ideas about fiction. She thinks it should uphold the cause of morality, not by inculcating particular maxims but to bring actions and their...
8 June 1829
Douglas Jerrold consolidated his career as a journalist and short-story writer while continuing to write for the theatre.
10 June 1833
The Dramatic Copyright Act was passed.
25 April 1836
The New Strand Theatre (opened without a licence in London in 1832) re-opened as fully legitimate, managed by W. J. Hammond and Douglas Jerrold .
17 July 1841
The first number of the comic weeklyPunch (founded by Douglas Jerrold and others) appeared in print.
Douglas Jerrold 's Shilling Magazine began publication at the Punch office; this short-lived radical journal addressed the masses of England.
17 February 1847
The Whittington Club (named after the poor boy who became Lord Mayor of London) held its first meeting. Unlike traditional gentlemen's clubs, it welcomed women and lower-middle-class men.
Douglas Jerrold took on the editorship of Lloyd's Weekly Newspaper.
No bibliographical results available.