Saint Paul

Standard Name: Paul, Saint
Used Form: St Paul


Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Cultural formation Susanna Parr
It was hard to persuade him to leave his current congregation, and the question of his maintenance was also in play. Stucley, meanwhile, regularly insisted that SP should attend every meeting about Church affaires and...
Cultural formation Lydia Maria Child
As to religion, LMC had a natural leaning towards piety, but disliked most of the Christian sects of which she had experience. She found the Unitarians too cold, the Swedenborgians (to whom early in her...
Family and Intimate relationships Mary Bosanquet Fletcher
Being middle-aged and having published advice to single women, she was afraid she might be making a mistake in getting married. The marriage, however, though brief, was extremely happy.
Parkes, Bessie Rayner. Vignettes. Alexander Strahan, 1866.
At the wedding ceremony, John...
Health Sara Coleridge
SC linked her physical and mental deterioration to problems with her reproductive organs. She expressed disgust at her body, writing in one of her letters a quotation from Saint Paul , O who will deliver...
Intertextuality and Influence Anne Docwra
She addressed it To Old Royalists, and their Posterity.
OCLC WorldCat., Accessed 1999.
To these Old Friends and Fellow-Sufferers in the Late Times,
McDowell, Paula. The Women of Grub Street: Press, Politics, and Gender in the London Literary Marketplace, 1678-1730. Clarendon, 1998.
she describes the Spirit which is available equally to all Mankind, as well Women as...
Intertextuality and Influence Maria De Fleury
Reprinting a letter sent to Huntington in April 1787 about the possibility of their meeting, MDF professes herself willing to meet him to straighten matters out between them; she says she has nothing against his...
Intertextuality and Influence Margaret Fell
MF approaches her topic in a scholarly rather than an impassioned manner. She is conservative in that she seeks authority for what she proposes, though her attitude to her authorities is far from submissive. Her...
Intertextuality and Influence M. Marsin
As its fuller title explains, Good News to the Good Women is also addressed to the Bad Women too that will grow better, the like to the men, but here the women are put in...
Intertextuality and Influence Maria De Fleury
MDF 's riposte, again in the form of a prose letter and longer than her other works, addresses Huntington, the father, on the grounds that the pamphlet published in the name of the daughter, Morton...
Intertextuality and Influence Mary Bosanquet Fletcher
Having been weighing the matter before the Lord, she wrote: I believe I am called to do all I can for God. This included helping at prayer meetings, at the invitation of a brother or...
Intertextuality and Influence Monica Furlong
This book reflects MF 's wide reading and an impish sense of humour employed to help her and her readers live with the unacceptable. Each chapter comes headed by a very funny cartoon and a...
Intertextuality and Influence Anne Askew
Although it says Not oft use I to wryght / In prose nor yet in ryme,
Askew, Anne. The Examinations of Anne Askew. Editor Beilin, Elaine V., Oxford University Press, 1996.
it is passionately confident in tone. The stanza about the bloody force which has usurped the throne of...
Intertextuality and Influence Sarah Tytler
She recommends Barrie as a model for aspiring writers and, with an echo of St Paul , praises his avoidance of vulgar sensationalism: To his honour be it spoken, his stock-in-trade has been of the...
Intertextuality and Influence Mary Elizabeth Braddon
Naomi, who has the same energy, strength of faith, and nobility of character as her father, struggles for much of the novel against the limitations on female employment. Early on she asks herself What use...
Intertextuality and Influence Barbara Hofland
Again the title-page quotes Saint Paul . The heroine, one of three daughters of a clergyman, personifies the virtue of the title even at the end, in happy love. The eldest sister, meanwhile, behaves like...


About 1606
Anna Walker beautifully transcribed a copy of her devotional work A Sweete Savor for Woman, designed for presentation to its dedicatee, James I's queen, Anne of Denmark .


No bibliographical results available.