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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 40: outrages in Kansas.—speech on Kansas.—the Brooks assault.—1855-1856. (search)
en Lord Elgin expressed his opinion that Sumner had better not have said some things which he did say; but the Duchess of Argyll defended him fully. Meantime Sumner, who was constitutionally devoid of fear, had no thought that any one was meditat civil war. Henry Reeve also heard him say that it was the first blow of a civil war. Macaulay wrote to the Duchess of Argyll: In any country but America, I should think civil war must be impending. The Duchess of Argyll to Sumner, Sept. 8, 186Argyll to Sumner, Sept. 8, 1863. Many letters of sympathy came to him from foreign friends. Macready wrote with affection, describing the universal sympathy in his country, and the indignation which had been called forth by the outrage inflicted by a cowardly and brutal me to put into my note to you assurances of her warmest friendship, sympathy, and esteem; and in these the Duchess of Argyll desired to join. Lord Wensleydale desired particular remembrances to you. Lord Cranworth, Ingham, Senior, Parkes, Lord L
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 41: search for health.—journey to Europe.—continued disability.—1857-1858. (search)
as well as his public life. The Duchess of Argyll wrote to Sumner, Jan. 26, 1861, a reminiscenceeveral times, as at Lord Belper's, the Duke of Argyll's, Lord Lansdowne's, and Earl Stanhope's. He ws; breakfasted in the morning with the Duke of Argyll, where I met Lord Aberdeen; dined with Lord Grnsdowne, Mr. Van de Weyer, Duke and Duchess of Argyll, etc. July 1. Breakfast at Lord Hatherton'arlisle. and his wife, the Duke and Duchess of Argyll, Charles Howard; pleasant talk. July 5. Sunanville, Derby, Lyndhurst, Brougham, Dufferin, Argyll, the Bishops of London and Oxford, and the Arc being heard. July 15. Breakfast at Duke of Argyll's, where were Macaulay, the Milmans, Senior, R Hill and lunched with the Duke and Duchess of Argyll; then drove with her and Lady Mary Labouchere unds; the company were the Duke and Duchess of Argyll, Lord and Lady John Russell, Lady Morley, Lordk; most kindly received by Duke and Duchess of Argyll; there were with them Lady Emma Campbell, T[1 more...]
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, chapter 14 (search)
s the channel from the Wharncliffes, Roebuck, Harriet Martineau, Parkes, Senior, the Duchess of Argyll, and Ingham,—all sympathetic in his suffering, and urging visits as soon as his progress to healde, and wrote many letters to English friends,—to Brougham, the Earl of Carlisle, the Duchess of Argyll, Cobden, Parkes, Senior, Reeve, and others,—urging a maintenance of the existing policy, and a fpower there will lose all chance of aggrandizement and can only die. I suppose the Duchess of Argyll is still at Carlsbad. Remember me affectionately to all your family, who have been so kind to ming it,—no, not for worlds. He wrote again, November 21, in the same vein. The Duchess of Argyll, whose letters were frequent while he was seeking health in Europe, wrote, September 4, from Invhe British Museum; a day with the poet-laureate Tennyson at the Isle of Wight; The Duchess of Argyll wrote, July 23, 1863: Tennyson always remembers your visit with pleasure. two days with Lord St
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 43: return to the Senate.—the barbarism of slavery.—Popular welcomes.—Lincoln's election.—1859-1860. (search)
in tile Edinburgh Review in 1825, and had been overlooked or designedly omitted in the collected edition of his Essays. The paper contained a reference to his recent intercourse with the historian, who had died a few weeks before. The Duke of Argyll, whose home at Kensington was very near Macaulay's, wrote Sumner an account of the historian's last days; the duchess added a note, recalling how heartily he grasped Sumner's hand at their last meeting at Argyll Lodge. Motley wrote Sumner, Jan. gland similar to that which it had met here. The London Times, already strongly pro-slavery, condemned it; while antislavery journals, as the Daily News, the Morning Star, and the Morning Advertiser, as fully approved. The Duke and Duchess of Argyll approved it, the former not thinking it a bit too strong. The duchess reported Tennyson as warmly approving it, and saying, I thought the most eloquent thing in the speech was the unspoken thing,—the silence about his own story. Punch gave it a