John Hutchinson

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Standard Name: Hutchinson, John,, 1615 - 1664
Used Form: Colonel Hutchinson

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Cultural formation Lucy Hutchinson
LH and her husband became Baptists : that is, they became convinced that infant baptism is wrong, and that people should be old enough to take the decision for themselves before they were baptised.
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
169
Family and Intimate relationships Lucy Hutchinson
LH 's husband was arrested and imprisoned in the Tower of London, on suspicion of playing a part in the Derwentdale Plot.
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
243
Lucretius, and Lucretius. “Introduction”. Lucy Hutchinson’s Translation of Lucretius, "De rerum natura", edited by Hugh De Quehen, translated by. Lucy Hutchinson, University of Michigan Press, pp. 1-20.
3
Family and Intimate relationships Lucy Hutchinson
LH 's husband died at Sandown Castle near Deal in Kent, his latest prison.
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
272
Greer, Germaine. “Horror like Thunder”. London Review of Books, pp. 22-4.
22
Family and Intimate relationships Lucy Hutchinson
In the Civil War John Hutchinson (commissioned a colonel in January 1643) became commander of the parliamentary forces in Nottinghamshire, and of the stronghold of Nottingham Castle. In 1646 he became Member of...
Family and Intimate relationships Lucy Hutchinson
Lucy Apsley married John Hutchinson at St Andrew's Church in Holborn; she eloquently describes the love between them.
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
33
politics Lucy Hutchinson
As a member of the Council of State (instituted after the king 's death as chief executive body) John Hutchinson found himself with power over his old opposites and enemies of . . . the...
Publishing Lucy Hutchinson
LH 's life of her husband was at last published, by her great-great-grandson Julius Hutchinson , about 140 years after she wrote it, as the Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson.
Critical Review. W. Simpkin and R. Marshall.
10: 66
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
Residence Lucy Hutchinson
A month after one of their small sons died, LH and her husband moved from the Blue House at Enfield in Middlesex (where they had settled because she was ill) to his family estate at...
Textual Production Lucy Hutchinson
LH composed and signed in her husband 's name a petition that the House of Commonswould not exclude me from the refuge of the King 's most gratious pardon.
Hutchinson, Lucy. “Introduction”. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson, edited by James Sutherland, Oxford University Press, p. xi - xx.
xxix
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
290-2
Textual Production Lucy Hutchinson
LH wrote her finished version of her Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson during these years soon after his death, completing it while his associate Colonel John Wright was still in prison.
Hutchinson, Lucy. Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson. Editor Sutherland, James, Oxford University Press.
244n3
Theme or Topic Treated in Text Lucy Hutchinson
LH 's opening address To my Children (probably written after the body of the work) describes John Hutchinson 's appearance and virtues—which, she writes, need no panegyric but will appear most glorious in a plain...
Wealth and Poverty Lucy Hutchinson
LH was forced by financial need to sell her late husband 's estate of Owthorpe in Nottinghamshire to his half-brother.
Greer, Germaine. “Horror like Thunder”. London Review of Books, pp. 22-4.
22

Timeline

Between 14 and 17 October 1660: A group of those associated with the execution...

National or international item

Between 14 and 17 October 1660

A group of those associated with the execution of Charles I (several of the almost sixty Regicides who in various official capacities had signed his death-warrant, and others) were executed by hanging.

Texts

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