Sir Brooke Boothby

Standard Name: Boothby, Sir Brooke

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Family and Intimate relationships Frances Jacson
Sir Brooke Boothby of Ashbourne Hall in Derbyshire was one of their cousins.
Shteir, Ann B. “Botanical Dialogues: Maria Jacson and Women’s Popular Science Writing in England”. Eighteenth-Century Studies, No. 3, pp. 301 - 17.
308
Family and Intimate relationships Maria Elizabetha Jacson
The amateur polymath Sir Brooke Boothby of Ashbourne Hall in Derbyshire was a cousin; he was likely MEJ 's link to the intellectual society of Lichfield.
Shteir, Ann B. “Botanical Dialogues: Maria Jacson and Women’s Popular Science Writing in England”. Eighteenth-Century Studies, No. 3, pp. 301 - 17.
308
Friends, Associates Frances Jacson
The Jacson sisters became acquainted with the literary circle in Lichfield which also included Erasmus Darwin , Anna Seward , and Thomas Day , as well as their cousin Sir Brooke Boothby , who probably introduced them there.
Shteir, Ann B. “Botanical Dialogues: Maria Jacson and Women’s Popular Science Writing in England”. Eighteenth-Century Studies, No. 3, pp. 301 - 17.
308
Friends, Associates Maria Elizabetha Jacson
Probably through their cousin Sir Brooke Boothby , the Jacson sisters became acquainted with an intellectually-minded group of people of both sexes based in Lichfield: Erasmus Darwin as well as Anna Seward and Thomas Day
Literary responses Maria Elizabetha Jacson
On 24 August 1795Erasmus Darwin and Sir Brooke Boothby wrote a joint letter to Maria Jacson in praise of Botanical Dialogues, which they had read in manuscript. They even expressed the hope that...

Timeline

No timeline events available.