John Hampden

Standard Name: Hampden, John


Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Publishing Harriet Taylor
HT 's reviews include an appraisal of Sarah Austin 's translation Tour of a German Prince, which appeared in May 1832.
Taylor, Harriet. The Complete Works of Harriet Taylor Mill. Jacobs, Jo Ellen and Paula Harms PayneEditors , Indiana University Press, 1998.
Hayek, Friedrich Augustus von, John Stuart Mill, and Harriet Taylor. John Stuart Mill and Harriet Taylor; Their Correspondence [i.e. Friendship] and Subsequent Marriage. University of Chicago Press, 1951.
A harsh review of Frances Trollope 's Domestic Manners of the...
Publishing Henrietta Euphemia Tindal
HET contributed to Once a Week an article about the seventeenth-century patriot John Hampden and his local associations in the Chilterns.
Tindal, Henrietta Euphemia. “Notes Taken at Hampden Concerning the Greatest Squire of that Ilk”. Once a Week, No. 64, pp. 64 - 9.
Residence Edna Lyall
EL moved from Lincoln to Eastbourne in 1884
Escreet, J. M. The Life of Edna Lyall. Longmans, Green and Co., 1904.
with her sister and her brother-in-law the Rev. Hampden Jameson . Their house in College Road, Eastbourne, was a picturesque gabled, red-tiled house, covered with...
Textual Features Edna Lyall
This tale of the English Civil War (set in seventeenth-century Lincoln) is related from the parliamentary point of view. EL presents the amusing Original Sin Smith in such a way as to highlight her...
Textual Features Edna Lyall
This is another English Civil War story, in which imaginary characters (a pair of courting lovers, a villain, the noble-hearted Charlotte who is based on EL 's nurse during her childhood, and Joscelyn Heyworth and...


12 June 1638
By the thinnest margin of 7-5, the Court of the Exchequer ruled in favour of King Charles I and against John Hampden on the latter's defiant refusal to pay ship-money, establishing one of the most...
4 January 1642
Charles I entered the House of Commons with the intention of arresting the five men he regarded as opposition ringleaders, including Pym and Hampden ; the result was a public-relations defeat for the monarchy.