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XVIII The Westminster Abbey of a book catalogue the American visitor enters Westminster Abbey prepared to be hushed in awe before the multitude of great names. To his amazement he finds himse
oets' Corner itself through avenues of Browns, Joneses, and Robinsons.
It seems that even Westminster Abbey affords no test of greatness, nor do any of the efforts to ascertain it by any other test great Library of American Literature of Stedman and Hutchinson aims to furnish a sort of Westminster Abbey or Valhalla, where the relative value of different writers may be roughly gauged by the nu under a hereditary aristocracy their high position may be a curse to the community.
This Westminster Abbey of the newspapers excites no such feelings as Heine confesses himself to have experienced among the graves of the crowned heads at Westminster Abbey in London.
He tells us that he did not grudge the eighteen pence he had paid to see them; but told the verger that he was delighted with h