Barbara Leigh Smith Bodichon established one of the first feminist journals, The Englishwoman's Review in 1866. Its first editor was Jessie Boucherett, who saw it as a successor to the English Woman's Journal (1858–64). In 1870 it was renamed The Englishwoman's Review of Social and Industrial Questions. Subsequent editors were Caroline Ashurst Biggs and Helen Blackburn. Women who contributed to the journal included Mary Lowndes and Margaret Sackville. It ceased publication in 1910.
She (Barbara Leigh Smith Bodichon) had essentially the initiative mind, and it may be truly be said of her that she scattered ideas broadcast, and that they took root far and wide.
Clementia Taylor... was somewhat tall as well as slight; the features were refined and regular - the head well formed and carried, the hair bright blonde, the brow broad, the speaking grey eyes rather deep set, the nose slightly aquiline, a certain firmness about the mouth, a delicately pointed chin.