the Tribune's second year.
Increase of price
the Tribune offends the Sixth Ward fighting-men
the office threatened
novel preparations for defense
Charles Dickens defended
the editor travels
visits Washington, and sketches the Senators
at Mount Vernon
a hard hit at Major Noah.
The Tribune, as we have t kept at the election frauds, and made a complete exposure of the guilty persons.
Let us glance hastily over the rest of the volume.
It was the year of Charles Dickens' visit to the United States.
The Tribune ridiculed the extravagant and unsuitable honors paid to the amiable novelist, but spoke strongly in favor of international copyright, which Mr. Dickens made it his mission to advocate.
When the American Notes for General Circulation appeared, the Tribune was one of the few papers that gave it a favorable notice.
We have read the book, said the Tribune, very carefully, and we are forced to say, in the face of all this stormy denunciation, tha
he Tribune—retorts vituperative—the Tribune and Dr. Potts—some prize tracts suggested—an atheists oath—a word for domestics
Irish Democracy—the modern drama—hit at Dr. Hawks—dissolution of the Union
Dr. Franklin's story—a picture for Polk
Charles Dickens and Copyright—charge of malignant falsehood—preaching and practice
Col. Webb severely hit—hostility to the Mexican war—violence incited
a few sparks—the course of the Tribune—wager with the Herald.
The years 1845, 1846, and 1847, were eer side, and the broken gourd, with a few drops of water still in it—emblems of her errand.
We buried her, and while we were digging her grave, cannon balls flew around us like hail.— Cor. Louisville Cour.
Complaints of Charles Dickens' Advocacy of International Copyright at public dinners.
We trust he will not be deterred from speaking the frank, round truth by any mistaken courtesy, diffidence, or misapprehension of public sentimen
er witnessed the second performance at the Devonshire House, of Bulwer's play, Not so bad as we seem, for the benefit of the Literary Guild, the characters by Charles Dickens, Douglas Jerrold, and other literary notabilities.
Not that he hoped much for the success of the project; but it was, at least, an attempt to mend the fortunse, the performance being indebted, he thought, for its main interest to the personal character of the actors, who played respectably for amateurs, but not well.
Dickens was not at home in the leading part, as stateliness sits ill upon him; but he shone in the scene where, as a bookseller in disguise, he tempts the virtue of a poog seemed perfect, and the play was heartily enjoyed throughout.
Mr. Greeley thought, that the raw material of a capital comedian was put to a better use when Charles Dickens took to authorship.
It was half-past 12 when the curtain fell, and the audience repaired to a supper room, where the munificence of the Duke of Devonshire ha