Harriet Taylor Mill

Harriet Taylor Mill (née Harriet Hardy) (London, 8 October 1807 – Avignon, 3 November 1858) was a philosopher and women's rights advocate. Her second husband was John Stuart Mill, one of the pre-eminent thinkers of the 19th century. Her extant corpus of writing is very small, and she is largely remembered for her influence upon John Stuart Mill.

Read more about Harriet Taylor Mill:  Premarital Relationship With Mill, Marriage To Mill, Own Work, Death

Other articles related to "mill, harriet taylor mill":

The Subjection Of Women
... The Subjection of Women is the title of an essay written by John Stuart Mill in 1869, possibly jointly with his wife Harriet Taylor Mill, stating an argument in ... John Stuart Mill credited his wife, Harriet Taylor Mill, with co-writing the essay ... some scholars agreed by 2009 that John Stuart Mill was the sole author, it is also noted that some of the arguments are similar to Harriet Taylor Mill's essay The Enfranchisement of Women ...
Harriet Taylor Mill - Death
... Harriet Taylor Mill died in Avignon after developing severe lung congestion, a consequence of tuberculosis on 3 November 1858 ... the writing of The Subjection of Women with Mill ... Upon her death, Mill wrote “ Were I but capable of interpreting to the world one half the great thoughts and noble feelings which are buried in her grave, I should ...

Famous quotes containing the words mill, harriet and/or taylor:

    Mathematics may be compared to a mill of exquisite workmanship, which grinds your stuff of any degree of fineness; but nevertheless, what you get out depends upon what you put in; and as the grandest mill in the world will not extract wheat- flour from peascods, so pages of formulae will not get a definite result out of loose data.
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    Many Americans imagine simpler times even as a storm of social change swirls about, blowing parents here and children there. Sure, the 1950s ideal world would be wonderful. But knock on the nation’s doors: Ozzie and Harriet are seldom at home.
    Leslie Dreyfous (20th century)

    Alas! they had been friends in youth;
    But whispering tongues can poison truth.
    —Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772–1834)