Sutherland, John. The Stanford Companion to Victorian Fiction. Stanford University Press, 1989.
Standard Name: Taylor, Jeremy
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Cultural formation||Mrs Alexander|
|Friends, Associates||Katherine Philips|
|Friends, Associates||Lady Rachel Russell|
|Friends, Associates||Sarah Chapone|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Charlotte Lennox||
Euphemia endures by means of good counsel from the sermons of seventeenth-century Jeremy Taylor , and of a friend whom she calls her Socratina or female Socrates . While pregnant with her son Edward she...
|Textual Features||Dorothy Osborne||
She also shares the other letter-writing skill of commentator on outside events, turning the same critical mind on party politics and on religious controversy. She is a thoughtful analyst of sermons, and admired the writings...
|Textual Features||Lady Charlotte Bury||
The title-page quotes Jeremy Taylor on life as a game of cards, involving both skill and luck. The novel's protagonist, Bertha d'Egmont, impulsively elopes with a husband she knows little about, and from this first...
|Textual Production||Rose Macaulay|
|Textual Production||Elizabeth Sewell||
ES published many texts intended for Sunday School or educational use, beginning with Readings for Every Day in Lent, 1851, a compilation of the writings of the seventeenth-century bishop Jeremy Taylor . Other titles...
|Theme or Topic Treated in Text||Susanna Wesley||
This letter expounds her pedagogical principles and practice. Elsewhere she writes on matters of church administration and business, on tricky theological issues like the real presence in the sacrament, on religious virtues like zeal or...
7 March 1650
Jeremy Taylor published The Rule and Exercises of Holy Living.
Jeremy Taylor published The Rule and Exercises of Holy Dying.