e magnificent spectacle of these cataracts,—a spectacle quite as remarkable for its picturesqueness and beauty, as it is for its power and grandeur.
Some day I hope you will come here and enjoy it. You will find more friends in this country than you know of, and we will all try to make your time pass pleasantly, if you will make us a visit.
Yours very faithfully, G. Ticknor.
I wrote to you last on the 25th of April, and one of the books I then asked you to procure for me was the Carcel de Amor, de Diego de San Pedro.
I do not now need it, for it is among the books I bought at Southey's sale.
To Don P. De Gayangos. Boston, August 24, 1844.
my dear Mr. Gayangos,—I wrote to you on the 24th July, from Niagara Falls, since which I have returned to Boston with my family, and have caused the catalogue of my Spanish books to be made out, that goes with this.
It is, I believe, tolerably complete.
At any rate, I shall be very glad to receive from you any books not on it t