James Graham

Standard Name: Graham, James


Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Family and Intimate relationships Catharine Macaulay
At twenty-one, he was much younger than she was (though many exaggerated the age difference), and of a lower rank (a saddler's son, and at the time of their marriage a surgeon's mate). He was...
Family and Intimate relationships Georgiana Cavendish, Duchess of Devonshire
Five years into her marriage and desperate to bring a pregnancy to term, she consulted the notorious alternative practitioner James Graham (now brother-in-law of Catharine Macaulay ). She also adopted and took to her heart...
Health Catharine Macaulay
CM 's health was impaired as early as 1768. She was ill a good deal in the winter of 1773-4 and again in 1774-5. She became a pioneer in sampling Dr James Graham 's cures...
Health Georgiana Cavendish, Duchess of Devonshire
One of her tactics for becoming pregnant has a modern sound: she was noting down the details of her menstrual cycle. James Graham , though a shameless self-publiciser with more than a hint of the...
Material Conditions of Writing Ann Hatton
In New YorkAH gave public lectures on the English poets, as she had formerly done at James Graham 's Temple of Hymen in London on the status of women and their influence in society.
Occupation Ann Hatton
Ann Curtis (later AH ) began lecturing on the present State and Influence of Women, on Society at James Graham 's Temple of Hymen (and sexual therapy), which succeeded to his Temple of Health.
Highfill, Philip H., Kalman A. Burnim, and Edward A. Langhans. A Biographical Dictionary of Actors, Actresses, Musicians, Dancers, Managers and Other Stage Personnel in London, 1660-1800. Southern Illinois University Press, 1973–1993.
7: 172
Syson, Lydia. Doctor of Love: James Graham and His Celestial Bed. Alma Books, 2008.
Textual Production Ann Hatton
The lecture regularly given by Ann Curtis (later AH ) at James Graham 's Temple of HymenOn the present State and Influence of Women, on Society, in England, in France, in Spain...


2 July 1781
At the Haymarket Theatre the final performance was given of The Genius of Nonsense, a play which mocked James Graham , health-and-sex pundit, as the Emperor of Quacks.
James Graham announced in the Public Advertiser his intention of prosecuting the Rambler's Magazine (which was known for pornography) for printing his Lecture on Generation (i.e. procreation).


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