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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 6: (search)
, and on the 9th it was finally admitted, by the government journals, that there was no longer any objection to his being in Paris. December 11.—I dined to-day at Mr. Harris's, Earlier our Charge d'affaires in Paris, for a time. where were General Cass, our Minister, Prince Czartoriyski, formerly Prime Minister of Alexander of Russia, General Lallemand, and a few others. But the person who most interested me was Baron Pichon. See Vol. I. pp. 132 and 261. I sat next to him at dinner, andecember 28.—. . . . In the evening I was presented at Court, which took a tedious while; for I left home before seven o'clock and did not get back till nearly ten, the first hour being spent in assembling, with eight or ten other Americans, at General Cass's and getting to the palace, an hour and a half at the palace itself, and half an hour to find my carriage and get home . . . . . I think about an hundred and thirty persons were presented. Of these, perhaps seven or eight were Austrians, six
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 7: (search)
, and though it was possible to escape from them all, and go to the literary and philosophical salons of Lamartine, De Gerando, Jomard, Jouy, and some others, yet it is a chance if you would not, after all, even there, fall into the midst of. political disputes between some of those who, even on this neutral ground, could not help the ascendancy of the partisanship that governs them everywhere else. The Diplomacy—except at Lord Granville's, which was always flooded with English, and at General Cass's, which was nothing but stupid-had no open salons this winter . . . . . The effect of the whole of this is, that the society of Paris is less elegant than it used to be. Its numbers are greater and its tone lower, and politics are heard everywhere above everything else. . . . . Everything in France, its government, its society, its arts, the modes of life, literature, and the morals and religion of the country, are in a transition state. Nothing is settled there. Nothing, I think, i
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 20: (search)
dness, three pamphlets on the subject of the fishes to be found in the basins of our Far West. This subject, to which you desired his attention to be called, is a very important part of the ichthyology of all North America, to which he has devoted himself ever since he has been among us, and has made a collection which is already become of great value, and to which he is constantly making large additions. The three pamphlets in question I forwarded to you immediately, sending them through Mr. Cass, our Secretary of State, and the diplomatic channel; so that if you have not already received them from our Minister in Berlin, he will no doubt transmit them to you very soon after this letter reaches you. I enclose you a copy of the translation of your letter to me. I caused it to be printed first in the Boston Courier of June 9, and from that journal it has been copied all over the country, into all sorts of newspapers. I think that not less than half a million of such copies of it h
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 30 (search)
Capponi, Marchese Gino, II. 56, 77, 315, 339. Capuccini, Monsignor, II. 85. Cardwell, Edward (Lord), II. 323, 384, 397, 398, 399. Cardwell, Mrs. E., II. 384, 397. Cardwell, Mrs., II. 397. Carlisle, Seventh Earl of, II 271, 425; letter to, 450; letter from, 451. See Morpeth. Carlyle, Dr., II. 59. Carlyle, Thomas, II. 180. Carmignani, II. 92, 93, 94. Carroll, Archbishop, I. 41. Carroll, Charles, I. 41. Carus, Dr., I. 459, 473, 475, 482, II. 480 and note. Cass, General, Lewis, II. 113, 141. Cassell, visits, I. 121. Castel-Branco, Baron. See Lacerda. Castiglione, Madame de, II. 370, 372. Castro, Don Adolfo de, II. 259. Castro, Don Joao de, I. 246. Cavour, Count Camillo di, II. 352, 353, 431. Chadwick, Edwin, II. 147. Chalmers, Rev. Dr., I. 405. Chaloner, Mr., I. 443. Channing, Dr., Walter, I 148, 391; letters to, 94, 149. Channing, Edward T., I. 9, 12, 26; letters to, 30, 42, 83, 89, 96, 107, 118, 183. Channing, Mrs., Walter