Poet Explorer

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{"nodes":[{"node":{"Full Name":"Richard Abbot","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture|Mining|Transportation","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"shepherd|railway construction worker|quarry manager","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1818","Death Year":"1904","Birthplace":"Burton, Westmorland","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Galgate, Lancaster|Shap Fell, Cumbria|Ingleton, North Yorkshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"316","PoetId":"1"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Alexander Anderson","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Education|Transportation","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"train driver|quarryman|librarian|surfaceman","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1845","Death Year":"1909","Birthplace":"Kirkconnel, Dumfriesshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Crocketford, Kirkcudbrightshire|Edinburgh","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"346","PoetId":"31"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"John Banks of Bancks","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Textiles","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"weaver|miscellaneous writer|biographer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1709","Death Year":"1751","Birthplace":"Sonning, Berkshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Islington|Reading|London","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"393","PoetId":"78"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Barber","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"In 1734 she was arrested \u2018for possession of manuscript copies of some of Swift\u2019s political poems attacking Walpole's administration\u2019 (ODNB); she was also accused of (and never cleared for) forging Swift\u2019s signature on a letter about her to Queen Caroline\n","Industry":"","Nationality":"Irish","Occupation":"","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1685","Death Year":"1755","Birthplace":"Dublin","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"London|Bath|Tunbridge-Wells","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"397","PoetId":"82"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Elizabeth Bentley","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"","Religion":"","Social Relief":"Relief Fund","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1767","Death Year":"1839","Birthplace":"","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Norwich","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"432","PoetId":"117"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"John Blackwell","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Religious Sector|Shoemaking","Nationality":"Welsh","Occupation":"shoemaker's apprentice|curate|rector","Religion":"","Social Relief":"Educational Support","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1797","Death Year":"1840","Birthplace":"","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"451","PoetId":"136"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Robert Bloomfield","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture|Artisanry or Trade|Shoemaking","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"farmboy|ladies' shoemaker|Aeolian harp-maker","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1766","Death Year":"1823","Birthplace":"Honington, Suffolk","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"City Road, London|Shefford, Bedfordshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"461","PoetId":"146"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"George Bruce","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Government|Publishing|Woodworking","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"joiner's apprentice|engineer|journalist|town councillor|historian|naturalist","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1825","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"St Andrews","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"Orphan","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"528","PoetId":"213"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Robert Burns","Affiliations":"freemason|radical","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"Burns \"was called to do public penance on the stool of repentance (\u2018the creepy chair\u2019) at Mauchline kirk on 25 June 1786, with further public rebukes on 23 July and on 3 August, when Burns, Jean Armour, and three other fornicators were \u2018absolved from scandal\u2019 by the Auld Licht minister, the Revd William (\u2018Daddy\u2019) Auld (ibid., 39; Mackay, 191). On 22 July Burns had made over his share in Mossgiel and all his property to his brother Gilbert. Jean Armour's father took out a writ for damages against Burns, threatening him with imprisonment. Burns fled towards Kilmarnock, wrote letters to friends about his forthcoming volume of poems, and planned his emigration to Jamaica on 1 September.\" (ODNB)\n","Industry":"Agriculture|Government","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"poet|lyricist|exciseman","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1759","Death Year":"1796","Birthplace":"Alloway, Ayr","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Tarbolton, South Ayrshire|Irvine, North Ayrshire|Edinburgh|Dumfries","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"544","PoetId":"229"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"John Campbell (1808-1892)","Affiliations":"Chartist","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"agricultural laborer|general laborer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1808","Death Year":"1892","Birthplace":"Kinclaven, Perthshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Glasgow|Dundee|South Africa","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"564","PoetId":"249"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"John Campbell (1823 - 1897)","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Education|Public Sector|Shopkeeping","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"warehouse worker|postmaster|Sunday school teacher","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1897","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Oban, Argyllshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Glasgow|Ledaig","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"567","PoetId":"252"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Thomas Chatterton","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Government","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"legal scrivener's apprentice|antiquarian","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1752","Death Year":"1770","Birthplace":"Bristol","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"Half-orphan","Other Locations":"London","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"605","PoetId":"290"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"John Clare","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture|Domestic Sector|Military","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"gardener|militiaman|limeburner|ploughboy|cobbler|stonemason [journeyman]|laborer","Religion":"Church of England","Social Relief":"Asylum","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1793","Death Year":"1864","Birthplace":"Helpston, Northamtonshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"London|Newark|Northampton|High Beach, Essex","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"614","PoetId":"299"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"John Clavell","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Medicine","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"highwayman|physician|lawyer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1601","Death Year":"1643","Birthplace":"","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Dublin","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"622","PoetId":"307"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Collier (c. 1688-c. 1762)","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"washerwoman|farmworker|household brewer (itinerant)|charwoman|general laborer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1688","Death Year":"1762","Birthplace":"Midhurst, Sussex","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Petersfield, Hampshire|Alton, Loudon, Ayrshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"640","PoetId":"325"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Peach Collier (1799-1858)","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"housemaid","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1799","Death Year":"1858","Birthplace":"Matlock","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Belper|Warwickshire|Derby|Duffield, Derbyshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"641","PoetId":"326"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Maria Colling (n\u00e9e Kemp)","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"domestic servant","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1805","Death Year":"1853","Birthplace":"Tavistock, Devon","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"643","PoetId":"328"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Thomas Cooper","Affiliations":"Chartist","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"Imprisoned in Stafford gaol for two years following the pottery riots; wrote epic prison poem, The Purgatory of Suicides: A Prison Rhyme (1845)\n","Industry":"Education|Religious Sector|Shoemaking","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"shoemaker|schoolteacher|preacher|journalist","Religion":"Baptist|Wesleyan Methodist","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1805","Death Year":"1892","Birthplace":"Leicester","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Gainsborough|Stafford","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"657","PoetId":"342"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Joseph Cronshaw","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Commerce","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"barrow-boy|merchant|shoemaker's apprentice","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1851","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Ancoats, Manchester","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"691","PoetId":"376"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Allan Cunningham","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Artisanry or Trade","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"stonemason|miscellaneous writer|editor","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1784","Death Year":"1842","Birthplace":"Keir, Dumfriesshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"698","PoetId":"383"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Thomas Mounsey Cunningham","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Shopkeeping","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"millwright|chief clerk|engineer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1776","Death Year":"1834","Birthplace":"Culfaud, Kirkcudbright","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Rotherham|London|King's Lynn, Norfolk|Wiltshire|Cambridge|Dover","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"700","PoetId":"385"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"James Dacres Devlin","Affiliations":"radical","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Shoemaking","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"shoemaker|journalist","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"","Death Year":"1863","Birthplace":"","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"London","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"742","PoetId":"427"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Stephen Duck","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture|Religious Sector","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"thresher|poet|chaplain|priest","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1705","Death Year":"1756","Birthplace":"Charlton St. Peter, Wiltshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Windsor|Reading|Byfleet, Surrey","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"776","PoetId":"461"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Robert Emery","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Arts|Publishing","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"printer|songwriter","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1794","Death Year":"1871","Birthplace":"Edinburgh","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Tyneside","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"809","PoetId":"494"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Anne Hearn","Affiliations":"temperance advocate|Salvation Army","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Domestic Sector|Education","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"housekeeper|teacher|headmistress|editor|writer|Sunday school teacher","Religion":"Baptist","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1834","Death Year":"1909","Birthplace":"Farningham, Kent","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Eynsford, Kent|Gravesend, Kent|Northampton|Barmouth, Gwynedd|Bristol","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"827","PoetId":"512"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Fanny Forrester","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Textiles","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"dyer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1852","Death Year":"1889","Birthplace":"Manchester","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"861","PoetId":"546"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Georgina Jane Gordon","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"Australian|Scottish","Occupation":"","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Melbourne, Australia","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Scotland|Sunderland|Banff","Transatlantic":"Yes","nid":"927","PoetId":"612"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Janet Thomson Hamilton","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"spinner|embroiderer|tambourer","Religion":"Scottish Calvinist","Social Relief":"Relief Fund","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1795","Death Year":"1873","Birthplace":"Langloan","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Lanarkshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"969","PoetId":"654"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Jupiter Hammon","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"American","Occupation":"slave","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1711","Death Year":"1806","Birthplace":"Lloyd Manor, Lloyd Harbor, New York, USA","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"972","PoetId":"657"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Walter Hampson","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Publishing|Transportation","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"engine driver|editor|writer|union official|activist","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1864","Death Year":"1932","Birthplace":"Normanton, West Yorkshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"973","PoetId":"658"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Elizabeth Herbert Hands","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"blacksmith's wife","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1746","Death Year":"1815","Birthplace":"Harbury, Warwickshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Coventry|Allesley, Coventry, West Midlands","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"975","PoetId":"660"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Susannah Harrison","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Domestic Sector","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"servant","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1752","Death Year":"1784","Birthplace":"Ipswich, Suffolk","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"991","PoetId":"676"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Alexander Morrison Hart","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Factory","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"papermill worker|stationery manager","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1853","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Maryhill, Glasgow","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"992","PoetId":"677"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"James Hogg","Affiliations":"radical|whig|tory","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"shepherd|farmhand|poet|novelist","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1770","Death Year":"1835","Birthplace":"Ettrick Hill, Selkirkshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1035","PoetId":"720"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Hutton","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Arts","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"poetess","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1794","Death Year":"1831","Birthplace":"Wakefield","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"Widow","Other Locations":"Sheffield","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1084","PoetId":"769"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Ellen Johnston","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Factory|Textiles","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"child factory worker|powerloom weaver","Religion":"","Social Relief":"Workhouse (poorhouse)","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1835","Death Year":"1873","Birthplace":"Hamilton, South Lanarkshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Bridgeton, Glasgow|Dundee|Glasgow|Manchester|Belfast","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1113","PoetId":"798"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Elizabeth La Mont","Affiliations":"Chartist","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1821","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Edinburgh","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"Widow","Other Locations":"London|Glasgow","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1174","PoetId":"859"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"William Laidlaw","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture|Publishing","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"amanuensis|land steward","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1779","Death Year":"1845","Birthplace":"Yarrow, Selkirkshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1176","PoetId":"861"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"William Lane","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1744","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Flackwell-Heath, High Wycombe, Bucks.","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1184","PoetId":"869"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Samuel Laycock","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Commerce|Factory|Textiles","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"millworker|cloth hooker|bookseller|librarian|curator","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1826","Death Year":"1893","Birthplace":"Marsden, Yorkshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Lancashire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1191","PoetId":"876"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Leapor","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Domestic Sector","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"maid|housekeeper","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1722","Death Year":"1746","Birthplace":"Marston St Lawrence, Northants","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Brackley","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1192","PoetId":"877"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Isabella Lickbarrow","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Domestic Sector|Education","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"","Religion":"Unitarian|Quaker","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1784","Death Year":"1847","Birthplace":"Kendal, Westmorland","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1217","PoetId":"902"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Janet Little","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Domestic Sector","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"servant","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1759","Death Year":"1813","Birthplace":"Nether Bogside, near Ecclefechan, Dumfriesshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1225","PoetId":"910"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"David M'Whirter","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"agricultural laborer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Isle of Whithorn, Wigtownshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1281","PoetId":"966"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Daniel MacPherson","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Mining|Public Sector","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"servant|police officer|colliery engineer","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1810","Death Year":"1886","Birthplace":"Alvie, Badenoch","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Edinburgh|Tyneside","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1312","PoetId":"997"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Thomas MacQueen","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Artisanry or Trade","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"mason [journeyman]","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"","Death Year":"","Birthplace":"Barkip","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Canada","Transatlantic":"Yes","nid":"1316","PoetId":"1001"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Mary Masters","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1694","Death Year":"1755","Birthplace":"Otley","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Norwich|Derbyshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1333","PoetId":"1018"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"William McGonagall","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Arts|Textiles","Nationality":"Scottish|Irish","Occupation":"handloom weaver|actor","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1825","Death Year":"1902","Birthplace":"Edinburgh","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Dundee|London","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1347","PoetId":"1032"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Christian Milne","Affiliations":"","Gender":"female","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Domestic Sector","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"servant|sailor's wife","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"","Death Year":"1816","Birthplace":"Inverness","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Footdee, Aberdeen|Edinburgh","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1391","PoetId":"1076"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"William Vincent Moorhouse","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Agriculture","Nationality":"English","Occupation":"thresher","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1796","Death Year":"1828","Birthplace":"","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"Laboring-Class Status: Uncertain","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"Derbyshire","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1413","PoetId":"1098"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Ebenezer Oliphant","Affiliations":"","Gender":"male","Imprisonment":"","Industry":"Artisanry or Trade","Nationality":"Scottish","Occupation":"mason","Religion":"","Social Relief":"","Active Years":"","Birth Year":"1813","Death Year":"1893","Birthplace":"Torphichen, Linlithgowshire","Laboring-Class Status is Certain":"","Orphaned or Widowed":"","Other Locations":"","Transatlantic":"No","nid":"1482","PoetId":"1167"}},{"node":{"Full Name":"Edward Bailey 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Birthplace curator\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Bram Stoker","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5075","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"249"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Stephen Wilson and Charles Darwin","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Charles Darwin","Relationship Type":"assisted","nid":"5076","source_nid":"","target_nid":"250"}},{"node":{"title":"Edward Marsh Heavisides and Charles Dickens","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Charles Dickens","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5077","source_nid":"","target_nid":"251"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Cooper and Charles Kingsley","Body":"Cooper\u2019s \"life, and to a lesser extend his works, were raided and reconstructed by [Charles] Kingsley for his social-problem novel Alton Locke: Tailor and Poet (1850).\" (Sales 2002)\n","Source":"Thomas Cooper","Target":"Charles Kingsley","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5078","source_nid":"657","target_nid":"252"}},{"node":{"title":"Benjamin Preston and Charlotte Bronte","Body":"Preston wrote a tribute to Charlotte Bronte titled \"On the Death of Currer Bell\"\n","Source":"","Target":"Charlotte Bronte","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5079","source_nid":"","target_nid":"254"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Dante Gabriel Rosetti","Body":"Dante Gabriel Rosetti was a supporter if not a sponsor of Skipsey\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Dante Gabriel Rosetti","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5080","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"255"}},{"node":{"title":"Ernest [Charles] Jones and Friedrich Engels","Body":"Jones met Friedrich Engels and Karl Marx through George Julian Harney\n","Source":"","Target":"Friedrich Engels","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5081","source_nid":"","target_nid":"264"}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and George Crabbe","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"George Crabbe","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5082","source_nid":"","target_nid":"266"}},{"node":{"title":"Edward Rushton and George Washington","Body":"\"A decade later [1797] he [Rushton] wrote to his former hero George Washington, pointing up the hypocrisy of retaining slaves while fighting for freedom: \u2018In the name of justice what can induce you thus to tarnish your own well-earned celebrity and to impair the fair features of American liberty with so foul and indelible a blot\u2019 \" (Rowley, Superlist)\n","Source":"Edward Rushton","Target":"George Washington","Relationship Type":"wrote to","nid":"5083","source_nid":"1655","target_nid":"267"}},{"node":{"title":"Edward Williams (Iolo Morganwg) and George Washington","Body":"George Washington was ostensibly a subscriber to Williams' Poems Lyrical and Pastoral (1794)\n","Source":"","Target":"George Washington","Relationship Type":"read by","nid":"5084","source_nid":"","target_nid":"267"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Johann Wolfgang von Goethe","Body":"","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Johann Wolfgang von Goethe","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5085","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"268"}},{"node":{"title":"John Gregory and H. G. Wells","Body":"Wells admired Gregory's poetry\n","Source":"","Target":"H. G. Wells","Relationship Type":"read by","nid":"5086","source_nid":"","target_nid":"269"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Heine","Body":"","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Heine","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5087","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"273"}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and James Thomson","Body":"Elliot first wrote poetry in imitation of James Thomson's \"The Seasons\"\n","Source":"","Target":"James Thomson (1700-1748 NPF)","Relationship Type":"imitated","nid":"5088","source_nid":"","target_nid":"278"}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Graham and James Thomson","Body":"Graham used an epigraph from Thomson's \"Hymn to the Seasons\"\n","Source":"","Target":"James Thomson (1700-1748 NPF)","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5089","source_nid":"","target_nid":"278"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Shiells [Sheils, Sheilds] and James Thomson","Body":"Wrote Musidorus (on the death of James Thomson, 1748)\n","Source":"","Target":"James Thomson (1700-1748 NPF)","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5090","source_nid":"","target_nid":"278"}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Pyper and John Dryden","Body":"Pyper 's favorite poet was Dryden\n","Source":"","Target":"John Dryden","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by","nid":"5091","source_nid":"","target_nid":"282"}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and John Milton","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Milton","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5092","source_nid":"","target_nid":"284"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and John Milton","Body":"","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"John Milton","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5093","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"284"}},{"node":{"title":"Ernest [Charles] Jones and Karl Marx","Body":"Jones met Friedrich Engels and Karl Marx through George Julian Harney\n","Source":"","Target":"Karl Marx","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5094","source_nid":"","target_nid":"287"}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and Lord Byron","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5095","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Bird and Lord Byron","Body":"Bird wrote an imitation of Byron\u2019s Don Juan, in his Poetical Memoirs. The Exile, a Tale (London: Baldwin, Cradock, 1824)\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"imitated","nid":"5096","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Herd and Lord Byron","Body":"Herd published Scraps of Poetry. An Essay on Free Trade (Kirkby Lonsdale: printed by Arthur Foster, 1837), which contains \u2018On the death of Lord Byron\u2019\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5097","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Hardie (b. c. 1782) and Lord Lonsdale","Body":"Vocal supporter of Tory Lord Lonsdale\n","Source":"","Target":"William Lowther, 1st Earl of Lonsdale","Relationship Type":"endorsed","nid":"5098","source_nid":"","target_nid":"291"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Oscar Wilde","Body":"Read by Oscar Wilde, who compared him to William Blake\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Oscar Wilde","Relationship Type":"read by|supported by","nid":"5099","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"294"}},{"node":{"title":"John Jones (b. 1774) and Robert Southey","Body":"Southey wrote an introduction to Jones' volume\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Southey","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5100","source_nid":"","target_nid":"297"}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Swain and Robert Southey","Body":"Swain dedicated Beauties of the Mind, a poetical sketch; with lays, historical and romantic (London, 1831) to Southey, who wrote back to him: \"If ever man was born to be a poet, you are; and if Manchester is not proud of you yet, the time will certainly come when it will be so\"\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Southey","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5101","source_nid":"","target_nid":"297"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Shiells [Sheils, Sheilds] and Samuel Johnson","Body":"Shiells contributed to Johnson's dictionary (1748)\n","Source":"","Target":"Samuel Johnson","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5102","source_nid":"","target_nid":"300"}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Savage and Samuel Johnson","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Samuel Johnson","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5103","source_nid":"","target_nid":"300"}},{"node":{"title":"James Woodhouse and Samuel Johnson","Body":"Johnson wrote of Woodhouse that \"he may make an excellent shoemaker, but he can never make a good poet\" (Superlist, Tim Burke)\n","Source":"James Woodhouse","Target":"Samuel Johnson","Relationship Type":"dismissed by","nid":"5104","source_nid":"2016","target_nid":"300"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Pringle and Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Body":"Coleridge admired Pringle's \"Afar in the Desert\" (1832)\n","Source":"Thomas Pringle","Target":"Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Relationship Type":"read by|influenced by","nid":"5105","source_nid":"1547","target_nid":"301"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"Skipsey put together editions of famous poets including Burns for Sir Walter Scott's Canterbury series\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5106","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"William Knox and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5107","source_nid":"","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Duncan Campbell and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5108","source_nid":"","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Herd and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"Herd published Scraps of Poetry. An Essay on Free Trade (Kirkby Lonsdale: printed by Arthur Foster, 1837), which contains \"Sir Walter Scott\"\n","Source":"","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5109","source_nid":"","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Cunningham and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"Cunningham was esteemed by Sir Walter Scott\n","Source":"Allan Cunningham","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"influenced","nid":"5110","source_nid":"698","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"William Laidlaw and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"Laidlaw was Scott's land-steward and amanuensis\n","Source":"William Laidlaw","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"knew|amanuensis for","nid":"5111","source_nid":"1176","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"Edward Rushton and Thomas Paine","Body":"Rushton wrote to Paine about the hypocrisy of slavery\n","Source":"Edward Rushton","Target":"Thomas Paine","Relationship Type":"wrote to","nid":"5112","source_nid":"1655","target_nid":"306"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and William Shakespeare","Body":"Skipsey read Shakespeare, and Tennyson and Bram Stoker lobbied for him to be Shakespeare Birthplace curator\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"William Shakespeare","Relationship Type":"read|wrote about","nid":"5113","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"311"}},{"node":{"title":"John Taylor (1578-1653) and William Shakespeare","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"William Shakespeare","Relationship Type":"imitated","nid":"5114","source_nid":"","target_nid":"311"}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and William Shenstone","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"William Shenstone","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5115","source_nid":"","target_nid":"312"}},{"node":{"title":"James Woodhouse and William Shenstone","Body":"Woodhouse\u2019s earliest poems represented petitions to William Shenstone, who had prohibited \u2018the rabble\u2019 from visiting his ornamental gardens, The Leasowes, due to their propensity for picking flowers - rather than admiring the scenery with a detached comportment. Keegan (2002) suggests that Woodhouse\u2019s affirmations to Shenstone respond to the conviction that the role of the lower orders in tilling the earth and concentrating on the produce it might yield precluded an ability to appreciate nature\u2019s beauties. However, in constructing himself as an exception to the rule, Woodhouse paradoxically buttresses social distinctions even as he tries to transcend them. \u2018An Elegy to William Shenstone, Esq.; of the Lessowes\u2019 (1764) contains the following ingratiating lines: \u2018Once thy propitious gates no fears betray'd, \/ But bid all welcome to the sacred shade; \/ \u2019Till Belial\u2019s sons (of gratitude the bane) \/ With curs\u2019d riot dar\u2019d thy groves profane: \/ And now their fatal mischiefs I deplore, \/ Condemn\u2019d to dwell in Paradise no more!\u2019 Nonetheless, the overall vision is one that \u2018ranks the peasant equal with the peer\u2019 through an inherent affinity for recreation in nature. ~ Shenstone permitted Woodhouse entry not just to the grounds, but also to the library, which extended his knowledge beyond what he had gleaned from magazines. Five years following the introduction to his benefactor, Woodhouse\u2019s collection of poems was published, in quarto, priced three shillings. (Superlist, Rowley)\n","Source":"James Woodhouse","Target":"William Shenstone","Relationship Type":"patronized by|addressed writing to","nid":"5116","source_nid":"2016","target_nid":"312"}},{"node":{"title":"James Patrick (fl. 1802) and William Wordsworth","Body":"Patrick was the model for Wordsworth\u2019s wanderer in \"The Excursion\"\n","Source":"","Target":"William Wordsworth","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5117","source_nid":"","target_nid":"314"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Philip Robson and William Purvis (1794-1853)","Body":"Robson wrote a biography of Billy Purvis\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5118","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Ritchie and William Ritchie (1781-1831)","Body":"John and William Ritchie co-founded The Scotsman\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with|is sibling of","nid":"5119","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Gavin Turnbull and Alexander Wilson (1766-1813)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5120","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Sutherland and Allan Ramsay","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5121","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Ogilvy Benger and Ann Cromartie Yearsley","Body":"Benger wrote The Female Geniad; a Poem (London, 1791), which mentions Mary Collier, Mary Deverell, Constantia Grierson and Ann Yearsley (misnamed Kearsley), as well as other women writers\n","Source":"","Target":"Ann Cromartie Yearsley","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5122","source_nid":"","target_nid":"2029"}},{"node":{"title":"John Rushton and William Billington","Body":"Rushton was described as a \"colleague\" of fellow weaver Billington\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5123","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Hewitt and Thomas Blacklock","Body":"Hewitt was Blacklock's companion and amanuensis\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"amanuensis for|friends with","nid":"5124","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Francis Douglas and Thomas Blacklock","Body":"Douglas wrote a poem that mentions Blacklock\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5125","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Charlotte Caroline Richardson and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"subscribed to by","nid":"5126","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"William Holloway and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5127","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Inskip and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to|friends with","nid":"5128","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Nicholas Stratton and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5129","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"William Hersee and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"subscribed to by","nid":"5130","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Blacket and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"read by","nid":"5131","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"John O'Neill and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5132","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Feist and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5133","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Sewell and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"Robert Sewell","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5134","source_nid":"1686","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"John Atkin and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5135","source_nid":"","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Sarah Parker Douglas and Robert Burns","Body":"Parker admired Burns and wrote an ode to him\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5136","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Hugh M'Kenzie and Robert Burns","Body":"M'Kenzie was a Burns memorialist\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5137","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Robert Burns","Body":"Skipsey put together editions of famous poets including Burns for Sir Walter Scott's Canterbury series\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"read|wrote about","nid":"5138","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Janet Little and Robert Burns","Body":"","Source":"Janet Little","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5139","source_nid":"1225","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Laing (1787-1857) and Robert Burns","Body":"Laing edited Burns and Tannahill\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5140","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Isobel [Isabel] \"Tibbie\" Pagan and Robert Burns","Body":"Pagan was famed for the song \u2018Ca\u2019 the yowes to the knowes\u2019, revised by Burns and often set to music\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced","nid":"5141","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Pyper and Robert Burns","Body":"Pyper found Burns' writing \"rather course\"\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"read|denounced","nid":"5142","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Gall and Robert Burns","Body":"Burns was friends with Gall; two of Gall's songs, \u201cThe Farewell to Ayrshire\u201d and \u201cNow bank and brae are clad in green\u201d, were falsely assigned to Burns\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5143","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Adam Skirving and Robert Burns","Body":"Skirving was an older contemporary of Burns'. He wrote two much-anthologized Jacobite songs: \"Tranent Muir\" and \"Johnny Cope,\" which was published in Burns and Johnson's Scots Musical Museum [vol. 3, 1790].\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5144","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Lochore and Robert Burns","Body":"Lochore wrote \"Patie and Ralph, an elegiac pastoral on the death of Robert Burns\" (1797)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5145","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"James Ramsay and Robert Burns","Body":"Ramsay was the poet laureate of the Airdrie Burns Club\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5146","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Sewell and Robert Burns","Body":"Sewell pub. An Essay in Rhyme, in two parts (Halsted: M. King, 1834), which contains \"To Burns\"\n","Source":"Robert Sewell","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5147","source_nid":"1686","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"James Telfer and Robert Burns","Body":"Telfer published Border Ballads and Other Miscellaneous Pieces (1824), which is reminiscent of Robert Burns' work\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5148","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"William Sutherland and Robert Burns","Body":"Sutherland published Poems and songs (Haddington: printed for the author, by James Miller, 1821), which includes a lament on the death of Robert Burns\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5149","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"David Vedder and Robert Burns","Body":"Vedder published poems dedicated to \u2018Burns\u2019 (presumably Robert Burns)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5150","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Telford and Robert Burns","Body":"Telford wrote an extended poem to Burns, 26 verses of which were printed in many editions of Burns from 1801\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5151","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Tait and Robert Burns","Body":"Tait wrote poems against Burns\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"denounced","nid":"5152","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"John Keats and Robert Burns","Body":"Keats\u2019s professed love for the work of Burns might suggest an identification with the Scottish poet\u2019s own class indeterminacy. In 1818, as part of his preparation for the poetic career and the \u2018Life I intend to pursue \u2026 to write, to study, and to see all Europe at the lowest expence\u2019, he visited Burns\u2019s grave. It proved to be a strangely underwhelming experience. Still, the ribald sociality sometimes found in Keats\u2019 early letters, usually interpreted as experiments with the Cockneyisms affected by Hunt and his circle, surely owes something to Burns too. In the account of the visit to Burns\u2019 cottage, however, this ribald playfulness is replaced with a tone less social, more aggressive, and untypically superior. The account of the visit is dominated not by memories of Burns, but a most unpoetical character: a drunk man, selling whiskey while superintending the site. The man so disgusts Keats that he dreams of occupying a very different class position, imagining himself as employing \u2018Caliph Vatheck\u2019, the cruel vainglorious tyrant of Beckford\u2019s novel, to have the drunkard \u2018kicked\u2019. Worse still, \u2018his gab hindered my sublimity: the flat dog made me write a flat sonnet\u2019. ~ Later in the letter, Keats laments the premature crushing of Burns\u2019s \u2018etherealising power of \u2026 imagination\u2019. But the Burns he imagines is a travesty: \u2018the fate of Burns, poor, unfortunate fellow! his disposition was Southern! How sad it is when a luxurious imagination is obliged, in self-defence, to deaden its delicacy in vulgarity and in things attainable, that it may not have leisure to go mad after things that are not!\u2019 This deadening vulgarity is presumably a reference to Burns\u2019s employment, in his last years, as an exciseman, rather than to Burns\u2019s recurrent concern, in his poems and in his project of collecting the folk songs of Scotland, with his \u2018fellow inmates of hamlet\u2019, the ordinary working people amongst whom he was born and raised. Keats\u2019s relationship with Burns, like that with Wordsworth, was by turns insightful and obscured by a prejudice born of his sense of a need to distinguish himself as a professional poet. (From Tim Burke's extended Keats entry in the Superlist)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by|read","nid":"5153","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Duncan Campbell and Robert Burns","Body":"Campbell published Burns\u2019 centenary: an ode, and other poems (Arbroath, 1862)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5154","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Ramsay and Robert Burns","Body":"Burns was highly influenced by Ramsay's use of Scots in his poetry. In a letter to James Hoy (6 November 1787), Burns writes of Ramsay: \"There is I know not what of wild happiness of thought and expression peculiarly beautiful in the old Scottish song style, of which his Grace, old venerable Skinner, the author of Tullochgorum, &c., and the late Ross at Lochlee of true Scottish poetic memory, are the only modern instances that I recollect, since Ramsay with his contemporaries, and poor Bob Ferguson, went to the World of deathless existence and truly immortal song. The mob of mankind, that many-headed beast, would laugh at so serious a speech about an old song; but, as Job says, 'O that mine adversary had written a book!' \" (from http:\/\/spenserians.cath.vt.edu\/CommentRecord.php?action=GET&cmmtid=1739)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced","nid":"5155","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Gavin Turnbull and Robert Burns","Body":"Burns wrote of Turnbull: \"Possibly, as he is an old friend of mine, I may be prejudiced in his favour: but I like some of his pieces very much\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"friends with|supported by|patronized by","nid":"5156","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"William Dudgeon and Robert Burns","Body":"Dudgeon was an older contemporary of Burns. Pub. song \"The Maid that Tends the Goats\", which was included in Cunningham's edition of Burns\u2019s Works\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"linked to","nid":"5157","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Jean Glover and Robert Burns","Body":"Burns transcribed Glover's song \"O\u2019er the muir among the Heather\" directly from a performance and published it with music to a different tune in Scots Musical Museum (1792)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5158","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Tannahill and Robert Burns","Body":"Tannahill wrote dialect poems inspired by Burns from approximately 1800-1810. He addressed several odes in Burns' memory for Burns Suppers, and helped found and was the first secretary of the Paisley Burns Club.\n","Source":"Robert Tannahill","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by|addressed writing to","nid":"5159","source_nid":"1798","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"John Gregory and Edward Capern","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5160","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Thistlethwaite and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5161","source_nid":"","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"John Jones (b. 1740) and Christopher Jones","Body":"John Jones wrote \"Stanzas addressed to Christopher Jones\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5162","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Gall and John Clare","Body":"Clare owned a copy of Poems and Songs by the Late Richard Gall\n","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"read by","nid":"5163","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Edward Bailey Preston and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"Edward Bailey Preston","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"corresponded with","nid":"5164","source_nid":"1542","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"John Askham and John Clare","Body":"Askham wrote \"Sonnet to John Clare\"\n","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5165","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"John Atkin and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5166","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"John Pooley and John Clare","Body":"Pooley wrote to Clare, who nicknamed him \"dull Fooley\"\n","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"wrote to","nid":"5167","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Inskip and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5168","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Nicholas Stratton and John Clare","Body":"The introduction of Stratton's\u00a0Poems on Various Subjects\u00a0cites Bloomfield and Clare as influences\n","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5169","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Ramsay and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"influenced","nid":"5170","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Cunningham and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"Allan Cunningham","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5171","source_nid":"698","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Stephen Messing and John Clare","Body":"Messing is is linked to Clare, who owned his books, via the printer Drakard and the subscriber Revd Thomas Mounsey\n","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"linked to","nid":"5172","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Pringle and John Clare","Body":"Pringle published\u00a0Clare's poems in the annual\u00a0Friendship's Offering,\u00a0which he edited.\nClare owned Pringle's\u00a0Ephemerides or Occasional Poems, written in Scotland and South Africa (London, 1828).\n","Source":"Thomas Pringle","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"read by|corresponded with|collaborated with","nid":"5173","source_nid":"1547","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and James Clephan","Body":"Clephan found Skipsey a job\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5174","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Barber and Constantia Grierson","Body":"Barber published Poems on several occasions (1734), which included posthumous and previously unpublished poems by Constantia Grierson\n","Source":"Mary Barber","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5175","source_nid":"397","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Ogilvy Benger and Constantia Grierson","Body":"Benger wrote The Female Geniad; a Poem (London, 1791), which mentions Mary Collier, Mary Deverell, Constantia Grierson and Ann Yearsley (misnamed Kearsley), as well as other women writers\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5176","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Jones (c. 1809-1855) and Thomas Cooper","Body":"Jones assisted Cooper at his adult Sunday school\n","Source":"","Target":"Thomas Cooper","Relationship Type":"assisted","nid":"5177","source_nid":"","target_nid":"657"}},{"node":{"title":"Owen Williams (Owen Gwyrfai) and David Thomas","Body":"Dafydd Ddu Eryri (David Thomas) was Williams' bardic tutor\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by","nid":"5178","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Griffith Williams (Gutyn Peris) and David Thomas","Body":"Dafydd Ddu Eryri (David Thomas) was Williams' bardic tutor\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by","nid":"5179","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Williams (Robert ap Gwilym Ddu) and David Owen","Body":"Williams (Robert ap Gwilym Ddu) was Owen's bardic tutor\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught","nid":"5180","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Gavin Turnbull and David Sillar","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with|supported by","nid":"5181","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"David Lundie Greig and David Tasker","Body":"Greig published Pastimes musings ... with supplementary contributions by John Paul and David Tasker (Arbroath, 1892)\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5182","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Macleay Peacock and David Wingate","Body":"Peacock wrote \"To David Wingate, the Collier Poet\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5183","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Ceiriog Hughes and Robert Jones Derfel","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by|friends with","nid":"5184","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and Thomas Dixon","Body":"Dixon introduced Skipsey to Dante Gabriel Rossetti\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"Thomas Dixon","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5185","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":"315"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Roxby and Thomas Doubleday","Body":"Roxby co-authored several publications (unlisted in Superlist) with Doubleday\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5186","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Dibb and Ebenezer Elliott","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"subscribed to by","nid":"5187","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Watkins and Ebenezer Elliott","Body":"Watkins wrote a biography of Elliot, his father-in-law\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5188","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"David Vedder and Ebenezer Elliott","Body":"Vedder wrote a poem dedicated to Elliott\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5189","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Sion Bradford and Edward Williams (Iolo Morganwg)","Body":"Bradford was instructor of Edward Williams (\u2018Iolo Morganwg\u2019) who \"claimed him as an heir to the druidic and bardic system which...had persisted over the centuries in Tir Iarll\" and insisted \"that it was in Bradford's manuscripts he had found much of the material which was later shown to be of his own invention\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught","nid":"5190","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lewis Hopkin [Hopcyn] and Edward Williams (Iolo Morganwg)","Body":"Hopkin was possibly the bardic tutor of Edwards (Iolo Morganwg)\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught","nid":"5191","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Margaret Theresa Wightman and Ellen Johnston","Body":"Wightman wrote a poem on \"The Factory Girl\" (Johnston)\n","Source":"","Target":"Ellen Johnston","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5192","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1113"}},{"node":{"title":"John Howell and Evan Evans","Body":"Howell edited a Welsh anthology that included Evans\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5193","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Donnet and David Gardiner","Body":"Gardiner and Donnet published a booklet together\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5194","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Elijah Cope and George Heath","Body":"Cope wrote \"An Elegy on the Late George Heath\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5195","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ernest [Charles] Jones and George Julian Harney","Body":"Jones met Friedrich Engels and Karl Marx through George Julian Harney\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5196","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Feist and Henry Kirke White","Body":"Feist published The Wreath of Solitude (Newark, 1818), which includes a poem to Henry Kirke White\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5197","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Luke Slater Walmesley and Henry Yates","Body":"Walmesley and Yates were schoomates\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5198","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Jean Logan Watson and Hugh Miller","Body":"Watson wrote epitomes of Scottish lives, including High Miller\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5199","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and Mary Hutton","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Mary Hutton","Relationship Type":"written to by","nid":"5200","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1084"}},{"node":{"title":"John Watson Dalby and John A. Leatherland","Body":"A sonnet addressed to Dalby by Leatherland, published in 1862, played on the idea of having lost track of him and wondering where this \"Peripatetic poet\" was now: \"Is Buckingham\u2019s old rural town thy home? \/ Does classic Olney tempt thee there to stray?\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed in writing by","nid":"5201","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Webb and James Chambers","Body":"Webb wrote Haverhill, a long descriptive poem, to memorialize his friend James Chambers\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5202","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John O'Neill and James Dacres Devlin","Body":"O'Neill and Devlin published Hugh O\u2019Neill, the Prince of Ulster. A Poem (Dublin, 1859)\n","Source":"","Target":"James Dacres Devlin","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5203","source_nid":"","target_nid":"742"}},{"node":{"title":"William Nicholson and James Hogg","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5204","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"John Grieve and James Hogg","Body":"Grieve was on intimate terms with James Hogg, who contributed to his Forest Minstrel\n","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"friends with|collaborated with|patronized by","nid":"5205","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"Henry Scott Riddell and James Hogg","Body":"Riddell wrote a biography of Hogg\n","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5206","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"James Telfer and James Hogg","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5207","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"James Telfer and James Hogg","Body":"Telfer dedicated Border Ballads and Other Miscellaneous Pieces (Jedburgh, 1824) to Hogg\n","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5208","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"William Laidlaw and James Hogg","Body":"Laidlaw was described in Hogg's memoir\n","Source":"William Laidlaw","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5209","source_nid":"1176","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Hutton and James Montgomery","Body":"Hutton tried to publish with Montgomery, but was unable to raise enough subscribers\n","Source":"Mary Hutton","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5210","source_nid":"1084","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John W. Paxton and James Paxton","Body":"The two Paxton brothers kept a joint poetry notebook\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5211","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Jones (b. 1740) and James Woodhouse","Body":"The introduction to Jones' An Elegy on Winter, And Other Poems ... (Birmingham: 1779) includes the following information: \"It ought not to be omitted that a few years before the death of the late Lord Lyttelton, Mr. Woodhouse, the ingenious author of a poem on the Leasowes, very obligingly presented a poem of our author\u2019s to his Lordship, who having previously made acquaintance with his character by his friend Dr. Johnston, that nobleman expressed a desire to see him, and accordingly soon afterwards he was admitted to the honor of an interview at his seat at Hagley, where he has at all times since met with a most favourable reception, of which he makes a grateful acknowledgement to the present Lord Lyttelton, in his lines written in the Poet\u2019s Walk.\u2014Indeed, it was principally with a view of paying a tribute of gratitude to many kind friends and benefactors, that he yielded to the publication of this short account of his life, and of these Poems. January 12th, 1779\"\n","Source":"","Target":"James Woodhouse","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5213","source_nid":"","target_nid":"2016"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Wright and Janet Thompson Hamilton","Body":"Wright was a friend of Hamilton's from childhood, and read to her after she became blind\n","Source":"","Target":"Janet Thomson Hamilton","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5214","source_nid":"","target_nid":"969"}},{"node":{"title":"John Young (1825-1891) and Janet Thompson Hamilton","Body":"Young published Pictures in prose and verse: or, personal recollections of the late Janet Hamilton, Langloan: together with several hitherto unpublished poetic pieces (Glasgow, 1877)\n","Source":"John Young (1825-1891)","Target":"Janet Thomson Hamilton","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5215","source_nid":"2035","target_nid":"969"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Watt and Janet Thompson Hamilton","Body":"Watt received a prize for a poem of his on Janet Hamilton\n","Source":"","Target":"Janet Thomson Hamilton","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5216","source_nid":"","target_nid":"969"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Elliott and Janet Thompson Hamilton","Body":"Hamilton wrote \"An Appeal for Thomas Elliot, The Shoemaker Poet\"; included in her memorial volume\u00a0Poems, Essays and Sketches (Glasgow, 1880)\n","Source":"","Target":"Janet Thomson Hamilton","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5217","source_nid":"","target_nid":"969"}},{"node":{"title":"John Rollo and John Banks of Bancks","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Banks of Bancks","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5218","source_nid":"","target_nid":"393"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Furniss, Sr. and John Coles","Body":"Furniss and Coles published Poems Moral and Religious (1811). In the introduction, they write, We are plain unlettered men; having never received the advantages of an education [...] from our childhood to the present time we have been under the necessity of labouring hard for our daily support\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5219","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John William Henry Wall and John Gregory","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5220","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Jones Derfel and John Ceiriog Hughes","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5221","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Williams (Creuddynfab) and John Ceiriog Hughes","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5222","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Story [Storey] and John Nicholson (1790-1843)","Body":"Story wrote \"Mute is the Lyre of Ebor\" (1842), which is described as memorial poem to his fellow wool-sorter John Nicholson; if so, and it is correctly dated, it is premature as Nicholson died in 1843\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5223","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Richard Rawcliffe and John Rawcliffe","Body":"The Rawcliffe brothers jointly published Pebbles fro\u2019 Ribbleside (Blackburn, 1891)\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with|is sibling of","nid":"5224","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Coupe [Coop] and Joseph Lees","Body":"Lees wrote \"Jone o' Grinfilt's Ramble\"; Coupe is a possible co-author\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5225","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lewis Proudlock (fl. 1865-1896) and Lewis Proudlock (1801-1826)","Body":"Proudlock (fl. 1865-1896) wrote \"A Dirge. (Inscribed to the Memory of Lewis Proudlock, the Coquetdale Poet, who was born at Callely, in 1801, and died at the early age of 25 years in 1826)\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5226","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and Thomas Lister","Body":"Elliott wrote sonnets to Lister\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5227","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Chandler and Mary Barber","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Mary Barber","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5228","source_nid":"","target_nid":"397"}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Ogilvy Benger and Mary Collier (c. 1688-c. 1762)","Body":"Benger wrote The Female Geniad; a Poem (London, 1791), which mentions Mary Collier, Mary Deverell, Constantia Grierson and Ann Yearsley (misnamed Kearsley), as well as other women writers\n","Source":"","Target":"Mary Collier (c. 1688-c. 1762)","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5229","source_nid":"","target_nid":"640"}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Ogilvy Benger and Mrs. Mary Deverall","Body":"Benger wrote The Female Geniad; a Poem (London, 1791), which mentions Mary Collier, Mary Deverell, Constantia Grierson and Ann Yearsley (misnamed Kearsley), as well as other women writers\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5230","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Horsley and Matthew Tate","Body":"Matthew Tate wrote a tribute poem to Horsley\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5231","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Elliott and James Montgomery","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5232","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Thomas (Eben Fardd) and Goronwy Owen","Body":"Thomas imitated an epic poem by Goronwy\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"imitated","nid":"5233","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Williams (Robert ap Gwilym Ddu) and Goronwy Owen","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5234","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Jane Dunlap and Phillis Wheatley","Body":"Dunlap wrote poems in response to Wheatley's work\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5235","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Billington and Richard Dugdale","Body":"Billington and Richard were childhood friends\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5236","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Daly and Richard Rawcliffe","Body":"Rawcliffe and Daly exchanged a series of poems\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5237","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James R. Rae and Robert Burns","Body":"Rae was the president of the Glasgow Burns Club\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5238","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth [Lizzie] Horne Smith and Robert Burns","Body":"Smith's poems show the influence of Burns\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5239","source_nid":"","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"John Ceiriog Hughes and Robert Davies","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by|friends with","nid":"5240","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Leggat and Robert Tennant","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by","nid":"5241","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"David Thomson (1806-1870) and Robert Tennant","Body":"Thomson wrote \"To Robert Tennant (Airdrie's Postman Poet)\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5242","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"David Owen and Robert Williams (Robert ap Gwilym Ddu)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by","nid":"5243","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Doubleday and Robert Roxby","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5244","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Campbell and Samuel Thomson","Body":"Campbell was part of the Samuel Thomson circle\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5245","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Orr and Samuel Thomson","Body":"Orr was part of the Samuel Thomson circle\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5246","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Frizzle and Stephen Duck","Body":"Frizzle published \"Verses by a Miller in Ireland, to Stephen Duck\" \/ \"An Irish Miller, to Mr. Stephen Duck\", describing his work in the mill in some detail\n","Source":"","Target":"Stephen Duck","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5247","source_nid":"","target_nid":"776"}},{"node":{"title":"John Banks of Bancks and Stephen Duck","Body":"Banks of Bancks wrote The Weaver's Miscellany in imitation of Stephen Duck\n","Source":"John Banks of Bancks","Target":"Stephen Duck","Relationship Type":"imitated","nid":"5248","source_nid":"393","target_nid":"776"}},{"node":{"title":"William Livingstone and Robert Tannahill","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5249","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"William McLaren and Robert Tannahill","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5250","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Borland (1773-1828) and Robert Tannahill","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5251","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Archibald Smith and Robert Tannahill","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5252","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"G. James Barr and Robert Tannahill","Body":"Tannahill and Barr were friends and collaborated on numerous pieces, with Barr setting Tannahill's songs to music\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5253","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"David Webster and Robert Tannahill","Body":"Webster published \"An Ode to the memory of Tannahill\" (1828)\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5254","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"William Arneil and Robert Tannahill","Body":"Arneil wrote a poem to Tannahill\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5255","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"James Archibald and Robert Tannahill","Body":"Archibald wrote songs in praise of Tannahill, and also lived in Tannahill's former house\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5256","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Laing (1787-1857) and Robert Tannahill","Body":"Laing edited Burns and Tannahill\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5257","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Ramsay and Robert Tannahill","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"influenced","nid":"5258","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"James Scadlock and Robert Tannahill","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5259","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"John Robertson (1767-1810) and Robert Tannahill","Body":"Knew Robert Tannahill; Robertson drowned himself one month before Tannahill\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5260","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"Edward Rushton and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"Rushton published a volume decrying the neglect of Thomas Chatterton\n","Source":"Edward Rushton","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"wrote about","nid":"5261","source_nid":"1655","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Raynor Smart and Thomas Cooper","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Thomas Cooper","Relationship Type":"endorsed","nid":"5262","source_nid":"","target_nid":"657"}},{"node":{"title":"Isabella Bourne and William Floyd","Body":"Bourne is referred to in Floyd's poem, \"Cherub and the Poetess\" (Lays of Lapstone)\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5263","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Whitmore and William Jones (c. 1809-1855)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5264","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Ceiriog Hughes and William Williams (Creuddynfab)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by|friends with","nid":"5265","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Williams (Trebor Mai) and William Williams (Caledfryn)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught by","nid":"5266","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Williams (Creuddynfab) and William Williams (Caledfryn)","Body":"As a critic, Creuddynfab (William Williams) censured the Neoclassicism of poets like Caledfryn (William Williams) and encouraged younger poets to write in free meter\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"denounced","nid":"5267","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ebenezer Picken and Alexander Wilson (1766-1813)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5268","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Andrew Procter and Alexander Wilson (1766-1813)","Body":"Wilson refers to Procter in \"The Poet's Corner\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5269","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Benjamin Stott and Alexander Wilson (1766-1813)","Body":"Wilson refers to Stott in \"The Poet's Corner\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"written about by","nid":"5270","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Janet Kelso Muir and Agnes Stuart Mabon","Body":"Agnes Mabon advertised Muir's book\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"supported by","nid":"5271","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Blacket and Edmund Rack","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"read by","nid":"5272","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lewis Hopkin [Hopcyn] and Edward Evan [Evans] (Iorweth ab Ioan)","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"taught","nid":"5273","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Skipsey and William Reay","Body":"Skipsey printed a volume of lyrics in 1858, with a dedication to his friend William Reay, which although no longer known to be extant, caught the attention of various prominent individuals in the North of England to such an extent a second edition was called for and produced in 1859.\n","Source":"Joseph Skipsey","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5274","source_nid":"1713","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"George Watson and William Walker Story","Body":"Watson and Storey co-authored \"The Pitmen's Union\"\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5275","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Henderson and Constable & Co.","Body":"Henderson was a compositor for Constable in Edinburgh\n","Source":"","Target":"Constable & Co.","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5276","source_nid":"","target_nid":"4338"}},{"node":{"title":"William Roscoe and James Currie","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5277","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Roscoe and Edward Rushton","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Edward Rushton","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5278","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1655"}},{"node":{"title":"William Roscoe and William Shepherd","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"William Shepherd","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5279","source_nid":"","target_nid":"313"}},{"node":{"title":"William Roscoe and John Aikin","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Aikin","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5280","source_nid":"","target_nid":"281"}},{"node":{"title":"James Montgomery and Lord Byron","Body":"The Wanderer of Switzerland and other Poems received high praise from Southey and Byron\n","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"read by|endorsed by","nid":"5281","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"James Montgomery and Robert Southey","Body":"The Wanderer of Switzerland and other Poems received high praise from Southey and Byron\n","Source":"","Target":"Robert Southey","Relationship Type":"read by|endorsed by","nid":"5282","source_nid":"","target_nid":"297"}},{"node":{"title":"Anna Bray and Mary Maria Colling (n\u00e9e Kemp)","Body":"","Source":"Anna Bray","Target":"Mary Maria Colling (n\u00e9e Kemp)","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5283","source_nid":"245","target_nid":"643"}},{"node":{"title":"Catharine Cappe and Charlotte Caroline Richardson","Body":"Richardson's poems were published by subscription thanks partly to the charitable patronage of the philanthropist Catharine Cappe\n","Source":"Catharine Cappe","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5284","source_nid":"4290","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Charlotte Brooke and Thomas Dermody","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5285","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"David Hume and Thomas Blacklock","Body":"Hume transferred his Faculty of Advocates library salary to Blacklock in 1754\n","Source":"David Hume","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5286","source_nid":"256","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"David Sillar and George Turner","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5287","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Dr. Johnstone and John Jones (b. 1740)","Body":"","Source":"Dr. Johnstone","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5288","source_nid":"258","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Edmund Curll and William Pattison","Body":"","Source":"Edmund Curll","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5289","source_nid":"259","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Garden Duff Dunbar, Esquire of Hempriggs and George W. Levack","Body":"The dedication in Levack's (unnamed in Superlist) 1882 volume thanks Duff-Dunbar, \"from who he received much kindness\"\n","Source":"Garden Duff-Dunbar, Esquire of Hempriggs","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5290","source_nid":"4297","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Garretson and Maria James","Body":"The Garretsons appear to have patronized James and encouraged her poems. They also employed her on two separate occasions. Their relationship with her is explored in detail in William Wilson's essay \"Patrons and the Patronized: The Case of Maria James\" (The Hudson Valley Regional Review, March 1984, 1:1).\n","Source":"Mary Garretson","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized|employed","nid":"5291","source_nid":"4298","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Hannah More and Ann Cromartie Yearsley","Body":"After battling destitution in the winter of 1783-84\u2014her family salvaged from veritable starvation\u2014Yearsley came to the attention of the affluent Hannah More and other members of the \u2019Bluestocking\u2019 circle, who enabled Poems on Several Occasions to be published by subscription. A public wrangle over control and income bore a permanent rift in Yearsley\u2019s relationship with her patron. Hereafter, Yearsley would produce her subsequent works independently.\n","Source":"Hannah More","Target":"Ann Cromartie Yearsley","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5292","source_nid":"270","target_nid":"2029"}},{"node":{"title":"Henry Grattan and Thomas Dermody","Body":"","Source":"Henry Grattan","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5293","source_nid":"4293","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Henry Reynolds and James Yates","Body":"Patronized and employed by Henry and Elizabeth Reynolds\n","Source":"Henry Reynolds","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized|employed","nid":"5294","source_nid":"4296","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Spence and Thomas Blacklock","Body":"Spence wrote an account of Blacklock's life\n","Source":"Joseph Spence","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5295","source_nid":"286","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Rawdon, Countess of Moira and Thomas Dermody","Body":"","Source":"Elizabeth Rawdon, Countess of Moira","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5296","source_nid":"4294","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lewis Morris (Lleweln Ddu o F\u00f4n) and Goronwy Owen","Body":"","Source":"Lewis Morris (Lleweln Ddu o F\u00f4n)","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5297","source_nid":"288","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lord Chesterfield and Henry Jones (1721-1770)","Body":"","Source":"Lord Chesterfield","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5298","source_nid":"290","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lord Lyttleton and John Jones (b. 1740)","Body":"","Source":"Lord Lyttleton","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5299","source_nid":"292","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Lord Lyttleton and Nathan[iel] Withy","Body":"Lord Lyttleton gave Withy a cottage on the Hagley estate\n","Source":"Lord Lyttleton","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5300","source_nid":"292","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Nathaniel Curzon (Lord Scarsdale) and Mary Peach Collier (1799-1858)","Body":"Collier dedicated Poetic Effusions (1835, 2nd ed) to Scarsdale and describes this as a \"distinguished and illustrious patronage\"; the frontispiece is a \"sketch of the antique Church adjoining your Lordship's magnificent mansion\"\n","Source":"Nathaniel Curzon (Lord Scarsdale)","Target":"Mary Peach Collier (1799-1858)","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5301","source_nid":"4295","target_nid":"641"}},{"node":{"title":"Francis Rawdon-Hastings, 1st Marquess of Hastings and Thomas Raynor Smart","Body":"Smart's reading abilities, fluency in Latin, French, Italian, and Spanish, and talent for verse and contributions to several periodicals brought him to the attention of the Marquis of Hastings, who found him an appointment as a supervisor of excise which lasted for 17 years. However, Smart eventually lost his job as a result of his radicalism.\n","Source":"Francis Rawdon-Hastings, 1st Marquess of Hastings","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5302","source_nid":"4299","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Mrs. Muspratt and Catherine Head","Body":"","Source":"Mrs. Muspratt","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5303","source_nid":"293","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Percy, Bishop of Dromore and Jane West","Body":"In 1800 Jane West wrote to the man of letters Thomas Percy, bishop of Dromore, seeking his patronage and describing herself as self-instructed and interested in poetry from an early age. ... Jane West benefited from the acquaintance with Bishop Percy, whom she visited in 1810, although her literary connections were never extensive. (Wikipedia)\n","Source":"Thomas Percy, Bishop of Dromore","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5304","source_nid":"4301","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Reverend James Murray and Thomas Spence","Body":"Spence belonged to Murray's radical breakaway Presbyterian congregation, and Murray helped him advance from being a clerk to a schoolmaster by 1775\n","Source":"Reverend James Murray","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5305","source_nid":"4302","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Reverend Thomas Tighe and Hugh Porter","Body":"","Source":"Reverend Thomas Tighe","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5306","source_nid":"4303","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Southey and Herbert Knowles","Body":"","Source":"Robert Southey","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5307","source_nid":"297","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Samuel Jackson Pratt and Joseph Blacket","Body":"","Source":"Samuel Jackson Pratt","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5308","source_nid":"2365","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Samuel Johnson and Anna Williams","Body":"Williams was acclaimed and supported by Dr. Samuel Johnson; she lived in his household\n","Source":"Samuel Johnson","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized|supported","nid":"5309","source_nid":"300","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Sir Titus Salt and John Nicholson (1790-1843)","Body":"","Source":"Sir Titus Salt","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5310","source_nid":"303","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Sir Titus Salt and Abraham Wildman","Body":"Titus Salt helped Wildman secure an almshouse living situation, where he moved with his disabled daughter to avoid the workhouse, which he had feared\n","Source":"Sir Titus Salt","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5311","source_nid":"303","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Sir Titus Salt and Abraham Holroyd","Body":"","Source":"Sir Titus Salt","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5312","source_nid":"303","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Sir Walter Scott and Joseph Train","Body":"Train visited Scott multiple times in Edinburgh\n","Source":"Sir Walter Scott","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5313","source_nid":"304","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Stair Hathorn-Stewart and John Hardie (b. c. 1782)","Body":"","Source":"Stair Hathorn-Stewart","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5314","source_nid":"4304","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Hughes and William Whitmore","Body":"","Source":"Thomas Hughes","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5315","source_nid":"305","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"William Marchant and Joseph Blacket","Body":"","Source":"William Marchant","Target":"","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5316","source_nid":"309","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth Bentley and Reverend John Walker","Body":"Most of what is known of Bentley's life comes from a letter of 23 July 1790, addressed to her patron and first editor, the Revd John Walker, and included among the prefatory materials to both her volumes of verse. (ODNB)\n","Source":"Elizabeth Bentley","Target":"Reverend John Walker","Relationship Type":"patronized by","nid":"5335","source_nid":"432","target_nid":"5334"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Bloomfield and Isaac Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"Robert Bloomfield","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5337","source_nid":"461","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Bloomfield and Nathaniel Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"Robert Bloomfield","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5338","source_nid":"461","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"George Bloomfield and Isaac Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5339","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"George Bloomfield and Nathaniel Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5340","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Nathaniel Bloomfield and Isaac Bloomfield","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5341","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Mungo Crawford and James Paul Crawford","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5342","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Mungo Crawford and John Kennedy Crawford","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5343","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Kennedy Crawford and James Paul Crawford","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5344","source_nid":"","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Bloomfield and Robert Burns","Body":"Over the years Bloomfield developed a prodigious memory for poetry and could recite any passage from\u00a0The Seasons\u00a0or Thomson's\u00a0The Castle of Indolence, as well as large swathes of Burns. (ODNB)\n","Source":"Robert Bloomfield","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by","nid":"5347","source_nid":"461","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Bloomfield and John Milton","Body":"About 1783 ... Robert and George decamped and took up residence at Blue Hart Court, Bell Alley. Another lodger there, James Kay generously lent Robert a number of books, among them\u00a0Paradise Lost\u00a0... (ODNB)\n","Source":"Robert Bloomfield","Target":"John Milton","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5348","source_nid":"461","target_nid":"284"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Bloomfield and James Thomson","Body":"About 1783 ...\u00a0Robert and George decamped and took up residence at Blue Hart Court, Bell Alley. Another lodger there, James Kay, generously lent Robert a number of books, among them\u00a0Paradise Lost\u00a0and James Thomson's\u00a0The Seasons, the latter of which became his favourite reading material. Over the years Bloomfield developed a prodigious memory for poetry and could recite any passage from\u00a0The Seasons\u00a0or Thomson's\u00a0The Castle of Indolence ...\n","Source":"Robert Bloomfield","Target":"James Thomson (1700-1748 NPF)","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by","nid":"5349","source_nid":"461","target_nid":"278"}},{"node":{"title":"Capel Lofft and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"\"In November 1798, however, George [Bloomfield]\u00a0showed the manuscript [The Farmer's Boy]\u00a0to Capel Lofft, the radical editor and writer and a prominent figure in Suffolk society, who liked it well enough to make grammatical and orthographical amendments to the text and shepherd the poem into print along with his own evaluative preface. The publishers Vernor and Hood agreed to publish\u00a0The Farmer's Boy, but it did not begin to appear in shops until March 1800.\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"Capel Lofft","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5351","source_nid":"5350","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Augustus Henry FitzRoy, 3rd Duke of Grafton and Robert Bloomfield","Body":"\"In addition to his income from his two books, his cobbling, and his manufacture of aeolian harps, Bloomfield also began to receive an annuity of \u00a315 from the duke of Grafton. Characteristically, Bloomfield generously shared his income with his brother George and his mother. Bloomfield's good financial fortunes seemed to wax even further when in late 1802 the duke of Grafton appointed him to the position of undersealer in the king's bench court. ...\u00a0Bloomfield was beset with other sadnesses and difficulties. First, there was the death of his patron the old duke of Grafton, who was succeeded by his son Lord Charles Fitzroy. The new duke of Grafton did not share his father's enthusiasm for cobbler-poets, and Bloomfield had to enlist the services of Capel Lofft to petition the new duke for his \u00a315 annuity, which Fitzroy eventually granted but was thereafter sometimes desultory in supplying.\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"Augustus Henry FitzRoy, 3rd Duke of Grafton","Target":"Robert Bloomfield","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5353","source_nid":"5352","target_nid":"461"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Bloomfield and John Clare","Body":"\"Bloomfield found some happiness in the final year of his life through a reawakened interest in John Clare's poetry\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"Robert Bloomfield","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5354","source_nid":"461","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Percy Shelley and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"\"Chatterton's genius and his death are commemorated by Percy Bysshe Shelley in Adonais (though its main emphasis is the commemoration of Keats)\" (Wikipedia)\n","Source":"Percy Shelley","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"influenced by|wrote about","nid":"5368","source_nid":"5367","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"William Wordsworth and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"\"Chatterton's genius and his death are commemorated by ...by William Wordsworth in 'Resolution and Independence' \" (Wikipedia)\n","Source":"William Wordsworth","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by|wrote about","nid":"5369","source_nid":"314","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"Samuel Taylor Coleridge and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"Chatterton's genius and his death are commemorated by ... Samuel Taylor Coleridge in 'Monody on the Death of Chatterton' \" (Wikipedia)\n","Source":"Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by|addressed writing to","nid":"5370","source_nid":"301","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"Dante Gabriel Rosetti and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"\"Chatterton's genius and his death are commemorated by ... Dante Gabriel Rosetti in 'Five English Poets' \" (Wikipedia)\n","Source":"Dante Gabriel Rosetti","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by|addressed writing to","nid":"5371","source_nid":"255","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"John Keats and Thomas Chatterton","Body":"\"Chatterton's genius and his death are commemorated by ... John Keats [in his] sonnet 'To Chatterton.'\u00a0Keats also inscribed Endymion\u00a0'to the memory of Thomas Chatterton.' \" (Wikipedia)\n","Source":"","Target":"Thomas Chatterton","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by|addressed writing to","nid":"5372","source_nid":"","target_nid":"605"}},{"node":{"title":"James Hogg and Robert Tannahill","Body":"\"Hogg had been in the Highlands on business ... and Paisley not being far off their way, Hogg expressed a desire to see Tannahill, the Weaver Poet of Paisley ... [James] Barr has said Hogg was enraptured with their company, and it was a treat to see the friendship of the two bards. The contrast was striking - the one healthly, lively, and off-hand; the other delicate, quiet, and unassuming\" (Semple lxxx)\n","Source":"James Hogg","Target":"Robert Tannahill","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5375","source_nid":"1035","target_nid":"1798"}},{"node":{"title":"James Hogg and Robert Burns","Body":"\"For much of his life Hogg believed that he was born on 25 January 1772. He took great pride in sharing the birthday of Robert Burns; indeed there is much evidence that he saw his life's work in terms of being Burns's successor. However, the parish register of Ettrick records Hogg's baptism at Ettrick church on 9 December 1770, a fact that he discovered with disappointment during his later years\" (ODNB).\n\"After the failure of the projected move to Harris in 1804, Hogg obtained work as a shepherd in Dumfriesshire, in south-west Scotland, an area in which Burns had spent the final years of his life. Indeed, while living in Dumfriesshire, Hogg made the acquaintance of Jean Armour, Burns's widow\" (ODNB).\n\"Like Burns, Hogg questioned and subverted aspects of the Scottish Enlightenment, and created a space in which the allegedly \u2018marginal\u2019 and \u2018primitive\u2019 culture of the old Scottish peasantry could speak with eloquence and power. Like Burns, Macpherson, and Scott, Hogg made a distinctive Scottish contribution to European Romanticism.\" (ODNB)\n\u00a0\n","Source":"James Hogg","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"read|influenced by","nid":"5407","source_nid":"1035","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"James Hogg and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"\"Through William Laidlaw [Hogg]\u00a0was also helping to provide assistance in collecting traditional ballads for the third volume of Walter Scott's\u00a0Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border\u00a0(1803), and in 1802 Laidlaw was instrumental in setting up a meeting in Ettrick between Hogg and Scott. A friendship developed that was to last until Scott's death in 1832\" (ODNB). Scott encouraged Hogg to publish\u00a0The Mountain Bard\u00a0and\u00a0The Shepherd's Guide\u00a0in 1807.\n\"As a rival of Scott and Byron among the fashionable poets of the 1810s he produced a formidable output in the years following the publication of\u00a0The Queen's Wake. The third edition of that poem (1814) contains important revisions and was followed in 1815 by\u00a0Pilgrims of the Sun, dedicated to Byron. Two new volumes followed in 1816:\u00a0Mador of the Moor, which echoes and interrogates Scott's\u00a0Lady of the Lake; and\u00a0The Poetic Mirror, a volume of Hogg's brilliant and well-received poetic parodies (of Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Hogg, and others [Southey, Wilson])\" (ODNB).\nHogg published\u00a0Familiar Anecdotes of Sir Walter Scott\u00a0(1834) after Scott's death.\nSee also: \"Sir Walter Scott and James Hogg\" (walterscott.lib.ed.ac.uk)\n","Source":"James Hogg","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"friends with|supported by|addressed writing to|corresponded with|wrote about","nid":"5408","source_nid":"1035","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"William Wordsworth and James Hogg","Body":"\"Wordsworth's 1835 'Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg', written in the year of [Hogg's] death, includes the lines:\n'The mighty Minstrel breathes no longer,\n'Mid mouldering ruins low he lies;\nAnd death upon the braes of Yarrow,\nHas closed the Shepherd-poet's eyes.'\nThis eulogy notwithstanding, Wordsworth's notes state 'He was undoubtedly a man of original genius, but of coarse manners and low and offensive opinions.' \" (Wikipedia)\nHogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in\u00a0The Poetic Mirror\u00a0(1816). (ODNB; Murray, 1904, p. 116)\n","Source":"William Wordsworth","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to|addressed in writing by|mutual influence","nid":"5409","source_nid":"314","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"James Hogg and Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Body":"Hogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in\u00a0The Poetic Mirror\u00a0(1816). (ODNB; Murray, 1904, p. 116)\n","Source":"James Hogg","Target":"Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5410","source_nid":"1035","target_nid":"301"}},{"node":{"title":"Lord Byron and James Hogg","Body":"Hogg dedicated\u00a0Pilgrims of the Sun\u00a0(1815) to Byron.\nHogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in\u00a0The Poetic Mirror\u00a0(1816)\u00a0(ODNB; Murray, The Works of Lord Byron vol. 10\u00a0(1904), p. 116); Hogg's poem on Byron is \"The 'Guerilla,' \" which subverts the typically aristocratic Byronic hero by presenting the protagonist as a peasant.\n\"Among the Byron papers are preserved some letters from Hogg ... Byron's letters to Hogg, which the Shepherd carefully treasured, were, it appears (Memorials of James Hogg,\u00a0p. 188), stolen by a visitor\" (Murray,\u00a0The Works of Lord Byron vol. 10\u00a0(1904), p. 116).\u00a0\n\u00a0\n","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"corresponded with|addressed in writing by","nid":"5411","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Southey and James Hogg","Body":"Several letters between Hogg and Southey are available at\u00a0Romantic Circles\u00a0in The Collected Letters of Robert Southey.\nHogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in\u00a0The Poetic Mirror\u00a0(1816)\u00a0(ODNB; Murray, 1904, p. 116).\n","Source":"Robert Southey","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to|corresponded with","nid":"5412","source_nid":"297","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"Alexander Wilson (1766-1813) and James Hogg","Body":"Hogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in\u00a0The Poetic Mirror\u00a0(1816)\u00a0(ODNB; Murray, 1904, p. 116).\n","Source":"","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"addressed in writing by","nid":"5413","source_nid":"","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"Oliver Grindall and John Clare","Body":"Grindall\u00a0sent a verse-letter to John Clare, beginning \"Bard of nature, thee I greet\" on 10 February 1821, and wrote to him again on 16 October 1821. These letters are in BL Egerton MS 2245, ff. 283, 370.\n","Source":"Oliver Grindall","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5451","source_nid":"5450","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"T. Wright and John Clare","Body":"Wright wrote a poem to John Clare\u00a0in \u2018Standard Habbie\u2019 metre, in January 1821, \u2018To the Helpstone Poet\u2019 (\u2018Like Shakespeare, Clare, thou\u2019rt Nature\u2019s child\u2019). He says in it that \u2018like thee, I\u2019ve not the art\u2019.\n","Source":"T. Wright","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5462","source_nid":"5461","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Cunningham and James Hogg","Body":"Cunningham and Hogg were friends, and Hogg's \u2018Sixteenth Bard\u2019 in his portmanteau poem The Queen\u2019s Wake (1812) is said to be based on Cunningham.\n","Source":"Allan Cunningham","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5464","source_nid":"698","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"Allan Cunningham and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"Allan Cunningham","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5465","source_nid":"698","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"John Clare and Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Body":"Clare \"had attended [John] Taylor's soir\u00e9es, met Coleridge, Hazlitt, Cunningham, Lamb, Cary, and other important literary figures. He had become the drinking companion of E. V. Rippingille, the painter, and had visited several of the great artists of the day. He corresponded with George Darley, Thomas Pringle, James Montgomery, Sir Charles Elton, and others.\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"John Clare","Target":"Samuel Taylor Coleridge","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5472","source_nid":"614","target_nid":"301"}},{"node":{"title":"John Clare and Charles Lamb","Body":"Clare \"had attended [John] Taylor's soir\u00e9es, met Coleridge, Hazlitt, Cunningham, Lamb, Cary, and other important literary figures. He had become the drinking companion of E. V. Rippingille, the painter, and had visited several of the great artists of the day. He corresponded with George Darley, Thomas Pringle, James Montgomery, Sir Charles Elton, and others.\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"John Clare","Target":"Charles Lamb","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5473","source_nid":"614","target_nid":"253"}},{"node":{"title":"James Montgomery and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"corresponded with","nid":"5474","source_nid":"","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"Eliza Emmerson and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"Eliza Emmerson","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5477","source_nid":"5476","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"William Waldegrave, 1st Baron Radstock and John Clare","Body":"","Source":"William Waldegrave, 1st Baron Radstock","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"patronized","nid":"5478","source_nid":"5475","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"James Montgomery and John Holland","Body":"Holland's poems \"eventually brought him to the notice of local poet James Montgomery, editor of the Sheffield Iris, who published both articles and poems of his in the paper, although commenting on the latter's 'inaccuracies and imperfections' and remarking that 'they would be twice as good if they were as short again.' \" (Wikipedia)\nHolland addressed a poem to Montgomery,\u00a0A Poet's Gratulation: addressed to James Montgomery on the eightieth anniversary of his birthday\n","Source":"","Target":"John Holland","Relationship Type":"knew|addressed in writing by","nid":"5484","source_nid":"","target_nid":"5483"}},{"node":{"title":"John Holland and Ebenezer Elliott","Body":"","Source":"John Holland","Target":"","Relationship Type":"friends with","nid":"5485","source_nid":"5483","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Ellen Johnston and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"\"She was an avid reader as a child and greatly influenced by the writings of Sir Walter Scott.\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"Ellen Johnston","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"read","nid":"5515","source_nid":"1113","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"Elizabeth La Mont and John Oatt La Mont","Body":"Both Elizabeth and John had at least one daughter, possibly two. They lived together in Glasgow and then London, where John died in 1844 of consumption. Both were active writers and Chartists.\n","Source":"Elizabeth La Mont","Target":"John Oatt La Mont","Relationship Type":"is wife of","nid":"5525","source_nid":"1174","target_nid":"5524"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Cronshaw and Edwin Waugh","Body":"Behind Cronshaw's volume,\u00a0Dingle Cottage,\u00a0there\u00a0is a tremendous sense of pride in regional writing, presided over by three spirits from the previous generation, the poets Edwin Waugh, Samuel Laycock and Ben Brierley (qqv), who are regularly namechecked in the preliminary materials. Indeed, one mixed prose-verse piece, \u2018A Strange Dream\u2019, uses the dream motif to discuss the consider of reading these three hallowed Lancashire dialect poets, and to underline this, handsome photographic portraits of each of them\u00a0with names and vital dates, are interleafed with the poem (156-63). (Superlist)\n","Source":"Joseph Cronshaw","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5536","source_nid":"691","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Cronshaw and Samuel Laycock","Body":"Behind Cronshaw's volume,\u00a0Dingle Cottage,\u00a0there\u00a0is a tremendous sense of pride in regional writing, presided over by three spirits from the previous generation, the poets Edwin Waugh, Samuel Laycock and Ben Brierley (qqv), who are regularly namechecked in the preliminary materials. Indeed, one mixed prose-verse piece, \u2018A Strange Dream\u2019, uses the dream motif to discuss the consider of reading these three hallowed Lancashire dialect poets, and to underline this, handsome photographic portraits of each of them\u00a0with names and vital dates, are interleafed with the poem (156-63). (Superlist)\n","Source":"Joseph Cronshaw","Target":"Samuel Laycock","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5537","source_nid":"691","target_nid":"1191"}},{"node":{"title":"Joseph Cronshaw and Ben Brierley","Body":"Behind Cronshaw's volume,\u00a0Dingle Cottage,\u00a0there\u00a0is a tremendous sense of pride in regional writing, presided over by three spirits from the previous generation, the poets Edwin Waugh, Samuel Laycock and Ben Brierley (qqv), who are regularly namechecked in the preliminary materials. Indeed, one mixed prose-verse piece, \u2018A Strange Dream\u2019, uses the dream motif to discuss the consider of reading these three hallowed Lancashire dialect poets, and to underline this, handsome photographic portraits of each of them\u00a0with names and vital dates, are interleafed with the poem (156-63). (Superlist)\n","Source":"Joseph Cronshaw","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5538","source_nid":"691","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Jupiter Hammon and Phillis Wheatley","Body":"Hammon wrote the broadside\u00a0An Address to Miss Phillis Wheatley praising her work but also admonishing her for \"pagan influences\" in her writing (Wikipedia).\u00a0Hammon was the first published African-American writer, and Wheatley was the first published female African-American poet.\n","Source":"Jupiter Hammon","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5541","source_nid":"972","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Walter Hampson and John Hartley","Body":"In 1915 Hampson took over from John Hartley\u00a0in editing the annual Bradford-based magazine The Original Clock Almanack: in the Yorkshire Dialect. John Goodridge has traced copies for 1920, 1922, 1925-26, 1928, and 1930-32 (Superlist).\n","Source":"Walter Hampson","Target":"","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5549","source_nid":"973","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Pringle and James Hogg","Body":"Pringle published\u00a0poems by and corresponded with James Hogg when he co-edited the Edinburgh Monthly Magazine, the short-lived predecessor to the famous Blackwoods Magazine.\n","Source":"Thomas Pringle","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"corresponded with|collaborated with","nid":"5555","source_nid":"1547","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"James Dacres Devlin and John Clare","Body":"Simon K\u00f6vesi\u00a0has traced Devlin\u2019s notable role in the 1841 campaign to raise support and funding for\u00a0John Clare, then languishing in an asylum in High Beach, through a series of essays and poems pub. in the\u00a0English Journal. K\u00f6vesi reproduces the poem, \u2018A Reflection, on reading the appeal, in behalf of the poet John Clare in the \u201cEnglish Journal\u201d May 15\u2019 (first printed in the\u00a0Journal, 1, no. 23, 5 June 1841), along with its extended footnote comparing Clare with\u00a0Robert Burns,\u00a0Robert Bloomfield\u00a0and\u00a0Thomas Chatterton.\n","Source":"James Dacres Devlin","Target":"John Clare","Relationship Type":"supported|addressed writing to","nid":"5559","source_nid":"742","target_nid":"614"}},{"node":{"title":"James McIndoe and William Cameron","Body":"In 1818, Cameron \"learnt his trade as a \u2018speech-caller\u2019 from Jamie \u2018Blue\u2019 McIndoe, another well-known street wit. The two were friends and partners for some time, before becoming rivals\"\u00a0throughout the 1820s\u00a0(ODNB). For years, McIndoe claimed Cameron had \"stolen his rightful position as Glasgow's unofficial head speech crier\" (Terry).\n","Source":"James McIndoe","Target":"William Cameron","Relationship Type":"rival of|friends with","nid":"5579","source_nid":"5578","target_nid":"2076"}},{"node":{"title":"George Gibson and Dougal Graham","Body":"Gibson was the \"worthy successor\" to Graham as Glasgow city bellman (M'Dowell).\n","Source":"George Gibson","Target":"","Relationship Type":"knew","nid":"5583","source_nid":"5582","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"John Jenkins and Joseph Jenkins","Body":"","Source":"John Jenkins","Target":"Joseph Jenkins","Relationship Type":"is sibling of","nid":"5588","source_nid":"5585","target_nid":"5586"}},{"node":{"title":"David Davies and Joseph Jenkins","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"Joseph Jenkins","Relationship Type":"is aunt or uncle of","nid":"5589","source_nid":"","target_nid":"5586"}},{"node":{"title":"David Davies and John Jenkins","Body":"","Source":"","Target":"John Jenkins","Relationship Type":"is aunt or uncle of","nid":"5590","source_nid":"","target_nid":"5585"}},{"node":{"title":"John Leyden and Sir Walter Scott","Body":"In 1801 Heber introduced Leyden to Walter Scott, whom he materially helped with the earlier volumes of the Border Minstrelsy (1802), contributing five poems to volume 1 and material for the learned disquisition on fairies to volume 2 (Lockhart, 1.326). ... Scott, in addition to frequent references, embalmed his \u2018bright and brief career\u2019 in the Lord of the Isles, IV.xi. His \u2018Memoir of Leyden\u2019 first appeared in the Edinburgh Annual Register (1811). (ODNB)\n","Source":"John Leyden","Target":"Sir Walter Scott","Relationship Type":"collaborated with","nid":"5607","source_nid":"5595","target_nid":"304"}},{"node":{"title":"John Leyden and James Hogg","Body":"\"James Hogg bewailed his loss of the poet's [Leyden's] 'glowing measure\" (ODNB).\n","Source":"John Leyden","Target":"James Hogg","Relationship Type":"addressed in writing by","nid":"5608","source_nid":"5595","target_nid":"1035"}},{"node":{"title":"W. R. Mainds and James Gow","Body":"Mainds published \"Lines Addressed to James Gow, Weaver, Seafield Road, Dundee\" in\u00a0The People's Journal, 20 July 1867 (Blair 2016 69-70)\n","Source":"W. R. Mainds","Target":"","Relationship Type":"addressed writing to","nid":"5622","source_nid":"5621","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Wilson and James Joyce","Body":"Wilson invited Joyce to one of his Worker's Educational Association classes, but it is uncertain whether Joyce replied, and he did not visit Willington.\n","Source":"Charles Wilson","Target":"James Joyce","Relationship Type":"wrote to","nid":"5758","source_nid":"2321","target_nid":"5757"}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Wilson and Aldous Huxley","Body":"Wilson invited Huxley to visit Willington to speak to his Worker's Educational Association class, and Huxley \"went on a three day mini-lecture tour to Willington and Billingham in October 1930, speaking on 'Poetry and Science.'\n","Source":"Charles Wilson","Target":"Aldous Huxley","Relationship Type":"corresponded with|knew","nid":"5760","source_nid":"2321","target_nid":"5759"}},{"node":{"title":"Charles Wilson and D. H. Lawrence","Body":"\"Wilson sent D. H. Lawrence several letters, a postcard, a nicket cigarette case, poems and two calendars. The seven surviving Lawrence letters to Wilson were courteous in tone, but were not characteristic of Lawrence's 'normal private correspondence,' as he made no effort to establish a relationship with Wilson (in contrast to other comparable correspondents) [Ellis and De Zordo 1993]\" (Makes 375).\n","Source":"Charles Wilson","Target":"D. H. Lawrence","Relationship Type":"corresponded with","nid":"5762","source_nid":"2321","target_nid":"5761"}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Leapor and Jonathan Swift","Body":"\"Jonathan Swift, particularly his anti-blason poetry (the de-emphasis on the female physical body in relation to nature), was also a model\" for Leapor's writing (Wikipedia).\n","Source":"Mary Leapor","Target":"Jonathan Swift","Relationship Type":"influenced by|read","nid":"5807","source_nid":"1192","target_nid":"5328"}},{"node":{"title":"Mary Leapor and Alexander Pope","Body":"\"Much of [Leapor's]\u00a0work is modelled on that of Alexander Pope, whose work she intensely admired\" (Wikipedia).\n","Source":"Mary Leapor","Target":"Alexander Pope","Relationship Type":"influenced by|read","nid":"5808","source_nid":"1192","target_nid":"243"}},{"node":{"title":"George Bruce and Robert Burns","Body":"Bruce's 1886,\u00a0Poems and Songs, \"displays his knowledge of the Scots language and his admiration for Robert Burns. He later became poet laureate of the St Andrews Burns Club.\" (Fife Today)\n","Source":"George Bruce","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5811","source_nid":"528","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Thomas Mounsey (Mouncey) Cunningham and Robert Burns","Body":"Cunningham wrote \u2018The Hills o' Gallowa\u2019, one of his most popular songs, which has been attributed by some to Burns\n","Source":"Thomas Mounsey Cunningham","Target":"Robert Burns","Relationship Type":"influenced by","nid":"5823","source_nid":"700","target_nid":"544"}},{"node":{"title":"Ellen Corbet Nicholson and James Nicholson","Body":"The Nicholson's collaborated on two collections, Poems (1880)\u00a0and Willie Waugh and Other Poems (1884)\n","Source":"Ellen Corbet Nicholson","Target":"","Relationship Type":"is child of","nid":"5829","source_nid":"5825","target_nid":""}},{"node":{"title":"Stephen Duck and Queen Wilhelmina Charlotte Caroline (Caroline of Ansbach)","Body":"\"In early October 1730 Duck travelled to Windsor to be presented to the queen. ... Duck was well received by the queen, who gave him an annuity of \u00a330 or \u00a350 and a house. In 1733 she made him a yeoman of the guard, and in 1735 keeper of the queen's library in Merlin's Cave, a Gothic building in Richmond Gardens, a post he filled with diligence and taste.\" (ODNB)\n","Source":"Stephen Duck","Target":"Queen Wilhelmina Charlotte Caroline (Caroline of Ansbach)","Relationship Type":"patronized by","nid":"5833","source_nid":"776","target_nid":"5832"}},{"node":{"title":"Stephen Duck and Jonathan Swift","Body":"Duck \"had a personality which attracted those who met him; his simple uprightness and na\u00efve charm won a measure of personal liking from even such harsh judges as Pope and Swift, neither of whom had a kind word for him as a poet\" (ODNB). Swift also subscribed to Duck's first authorized publication,\u00a0Poems On Several Occasions\u00a0(1736).\n","Source":"Stephen Duck","Target":"Jonathan Swift","Relationship Type":"dismissed by|knew|read by","nid":"5834","source_nid":"776","target_nid":"5328"}},{"node":{"title":"Stephen Duck and Alexander Pope","Body":"Duck \"had a personality which attracted those who met him; his simple uprightness and na\u00efve charm won a measure of personal liking from even such harsh judges as Pope and Swift, neither of whom had a kind word for him as a poet\" (ODNB).\n","Source":"Stephen Duck","Target":"Alexander Pope","Relationship Type":"read by|dismissed|knew","nid":"5835","source_nid":"776","target_nid":"243"}},{"node":{"title":"Robert Tatersal and Stephen Duck","Body":"Tatersal wrote\u00a0The bricklayer\u2019s miscellany: or, poems on several subjects: written by Robert Tatersal, A poor Country Bricklayer, of Kingston upon Thames, in Allusion to Stephen Duck\u00a0(1734) after Duck's success with \"The Thresher's Labour.\"\u00a0Tatersal's sense of debt to Duck for making it possible for laborers to aspire to a literary career is made explicit in a poem addressed to Duck: \u201cThe Bricklayers Labours\u201d charts his working life in the sort of vivid detail Duck had used in describing his work as a thresher (Blackwell).\n","Source":"Robert Tatersal","Target":"Stephen Duck","Relationship Type":"influenced by|addressed writing to","nid":"5859","source_nid":"1801","target_nid":"776"}}]}
CSV