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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Life of George Ticknor. (search)
ursuits and mode of life very much. I had been much in whatever was most agreeable and intellectual in the society of Boston for four years, and was really familiar with it. A few agreeable young men came every Saturday evening to my study in my father's house, and we occupied ourselves entirely with reading and writing Latin, and repeating passages we had committed to memory, ending the evening with a little supper, which was often a hasty-pudding frolic. When I say that Alexander and Edward Everett, Edward T. Channing, Nathan Hale, William Powell Mason, and Jacob Bigelow constituted this symposium, it is plain that it must have been pleasant and brilliant. The first nucleus of it, for two years, was Hale, Bigelow, Channing, and myself. We kept our records in Latin poetry and prose, but we so abused one another that I afterwards destroyed them. At this period I very much frequented the families of Mr. Stephen Higginson, Mr. S. G. Perkins, Mr. Richard Sullivan, Mr. William Sulli
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 2: (search)
ness, or remind him of his debt. You will gather from these desultory and diffuse remarks, that I was very much delighted with Mr. Jeffrey. . . . . All that he knew —and, as far as I could judge, his learning is more extensive than that of any man I ever met—seemed completely incorporated and identified with his own mind; and I cannot, perhaps, give you a better idea of the readiness with which he commanded it, and of the consequent facility and fluency of his conversation, than by saying, with Mr. Ames, that he poured it out like water. You have by this time, I suspect, heard enough of Mr. Jeffrey; at any rate, it is a great deal more than I thought I should send you when I began, as soon as I received yours. I was very soon interrupted. The next day was Edward Everett's ordination, but still I wrote a little. Yesterday I added another page, and this morning (February 11) have finished it. I hope it has coherence and consistency. . . . . Yours affectionately, Geo Tick
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 3: (search)
his wishes, had secured for him a place in the same vessel. The separation from home cost him a severe struggle, and nothing could have enabled him to keep his resolution but the clear perception that it was the only means by which he could fit himself for future usefulness in the path he had chosen. He sailed in the Liverpool packet, on the 16th of April, 1815. He had the happiness of the companionship of four of his most valued and intimate friends,—Mr. and Mrs. Samuel G. Perkins, Mr. Edward Everett, and Mr. Haven, of Portsmouth, N. H. Among other passengers were two young sons of Mr. John Quincy Adams, on their way to join their father, then United States Minister at St. Petersburg. Mr. Ticknor wrote many pages during his voyage to his father and mother, full of affection and cheering thoughts, and giving incidents and details, to amuse their solitary hours. The last page gives his first natural feeling at the startling news that met the passengers as they entered the Mersey.
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 26 (search)
, 441. Elmsley, Peter, 58 and note. Emmett, Thomas Addis, 39, 40, 41 note. England, visits. 49-68, 251, 263-272, 285– 298; 404-449. Eppes, Mr., 31. Ersch, Professor, 111, 112. Erving, George W., 186, 187, 188, 212. Escoiquiz, Don Juan, 219. Escorial, 195, 197, 214-216. Essex Street, Boston, G. T.'s first home in, 3 note, 4. Europe, visits, 49-299; second time, 402– 511. Eustis, Governor, 20. Everett, Alexander Hill, 11, 12, 316 and note, 345, 380, 459 note. Everett, Edward, 12, 49, 68, 71, 77, 80, 84, 121, 316 and note. Everett, Mrs. A. H., 345. F Falkensten, Dr., Charles, 465, 475, 482. Falcke, Hofrath, 124. Falmouth, Viscount, 412. Family, The Club at Cambridge, 271. Farrar, Professor, John, 332, 355. Fea, C., 179. Feder, Professor, 77. Ferdinand VII., King of Spain, 191, 206, 212. Ferguson, Doctor, 417. Fesch, Cardinal, 181. Filipowicz, Mad., 406. Fitzgerald, Lord, 501. Fitzwilliam, Third Earl, 436, 437, 439-445. Flahault