Anne gave birth to 12 children in 16 years including two stillbirths. In 1617, John Donne’s wife died shortly after giving birth to their twelfth child. John’s main subject to write about was love then he became obsessed with death as his health continued to fail him. John died March 31, 1631 in London, England. (Biography) Poetry is an art form predates literacy.
A famous scientist named Thomas Huxley tutored him in college about Darwin’s theory of evolution. Wells was a prophet but before that were a literature, journalist, and a biologist. In 1903 Wells wrote seven pamphlets when he joined the Fabian society. Wells spent most of his time on the Rivera. Wells lived in London, in apartments located in Regenth’s Park, wher... ... middle of paper ... ...rlds.
At the age of seven, Poe attended a boarding school which was only about three miles from his home in London. He then attended the Manor House School in Stoke, Newington at the age of nine. This was a better and more expensive school where Poe learned French, Latin, History and Literature. He later rejoined his family and they left for the United States together again. Poe lived at home with his family in the United States, and attended a few different schools during this time (Binns, 12).
His parents were Sir Nicholas Bacon and Lady Anne Cooke Bacon. In his early life when he was eleven he started to attend Trinity college in Cambridge. He completed his study in December of 1575. He was only there for two years. After about a year he attended a law program at Honourable Society of Gray’s inn, which his brother Anthony also attended.
Francis Bacon was born on January 2nd, 1561, in the city of London, England. Bacon was educated at home in his early years due to poor health. He received tuition from an Oxford graduate and by the age of 12, he entered Trinity College in Cambridge. For three years, he lived with his older brother Anthony Bacon. Bacon’s education followed curriculum of the medieval ages and was directed largely in Latin.
His father was very involved in his children’s education. Alfred and two of his brothers were sent to Louth Grammar School, in 1816. When Alfred was only seventeen years old, he and his brothers had a combined collection of poems. After four years of grammar school, he enrolled himself in Scaitcliffe School, Englefield Green, and King England VI Grammar School. He joined a secret society known as Cambridge Apostles, when he entered Trinity College in 1827.
In order to understand the book properly, it’s necessary to use these three perspectives. Nathaniel Hawthorne was born on July 4th, 1804, in Salem, Massachusetts. His ancestors were comprised of businessmen, judges, and seamen, all who were Puritans with a strict religious discipline. His father died while on a voyage when he was four years old, leaving his mother to raise three children on her own, with the help of some relatives. When Nathaniel’s wealthy uncle discovered his talents with writing, he was sent to Bowdoin College from 1821 to 1825.
He lived and grew up in the city of London. He was born to Sir Nicholas Bacon who was the lord keeper in Queen Elizabeth’s reign and Anne Cook who was a Puritan. His parents held a high place in the government office and this is how Francis Bacon became the official lawyer to the Queen herself. At the age of fifteen, Bacon finished his studies and graduated from Cambridge and had been accepted into the Gray’s Inn to study law and order. After he had finished, young Francis was about the age of twenty, when he became a member of Parliament (McCrea 132).
He excelled in his studies as a grammar school student especially Latin and was promoted to upper school at the age of nine. When he was 16 years old his future was uncertain because his father was deeply in debt resulting in him working in his father’s bookshop stitching books. He would read various works and build his literary knowledge during this time. Three years later, his mother’s cousin died and left enough money to send Johnson back to school. He attended Pembroke College in Oxford where he read excess... ... middle of paper ... ... a tour of Scotland,; he recorded their trip in A Journey to the Western Islands of Scotland (1775).
In his pre-presidential years, Adams was one of America's greatest diplomats. As a child, John Quincy Adams observed firsthand the birth of the nation. He watched the Battle of Bunker Hill in 1775 with his mother from the family farm. When John Quincy was ten, his father was posted to Europe as a special emissary of the revolutionary American government, and John Quincy escorted him. He was a student at the University of Leiden for about a year because of his excellence in French.