Who is jeremy taylor?

Jeremy Taylor

Jeremy Taylor (15 August 1613 – 13 August 1667) was a cleric in the Church of England who achieved fame as an author during the Protectorate of Oliver Cromwell. He is sometimes known as the "Shakespeare of Divines" for his poetic style of expression and was often presented as a model of prose writing. He is remembered in the Church of England's calendar of saints with a Lesser Festival on 13 August.

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Some articles on jeremy taylor:

Jeremy Taylor (disambiguation)
... Jeremy Taylor (1613-1667) was a clergyman in the Church of England ... Jeremy Taylor may also refer to Jeremy Lindsay Taylor (born 1973), Australian actor Jeremy Taylor (singer) (born 1937), English folk singer and songwriter Jeremy Taylor (writer), English writer and ...
Jeremy Taylor - Family
... Taylor was the great grandson of Rowland Taylor, the martyr (Jeremy Taylor, Nathan Taylor, Thomas Taylor I, Rowland Taylor) ... In 1636 Jeremy married Phoebe Langsdale with whom he had several children ... Jeremy next married Joanna Brydges (daughter of Charles Stuart I, King of England, Scotland and Ireland and Miss Brydges) ...
Caroline Divines - Prominent Exponents - Jeremy Taylor
... Jeremy Taylor (1613 – 13 August 1667) was a priest in the Church of England who achieved fame as an author during The Protectorate of Oliver Cromwell ... Taylor was educated at The Perse School, Cambridge before going onto Gonville and Caius College, at Cambridge, where he graduated in 1626 ...
Jeremy Taylor (singer) - Popular Work
... Some of Taylor's popular songs are "Jobsworth", "Huberta, the hippopotamus", "The Pot Song", "Mrs Harris" and "Prawns in the Game" ... Taylor was a long-term collaborator and performer with Spike Milligan and recorded a live album with him entitled Spike Milligan and Jeremy Taylor An Adult Entertainment ... released as a double LP entitled Spike Milligan with Jeremy Taylor Live at Cambridge University ...

Famous quotes containing the words jeremy taylor and/or taylor:

    Whatsoever we beg of God, let us also work for it.
    Jeremy Taylor (1613–1667)

    There are three classes into which all the women past seventy that ever I knew were to be divided: 1. That dear old soul; 2. That old woman; 3. That old witch.
    —Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772–1834)