Browsing named entities in Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe. You can also browse the collection for Fraser or search for Fraser in all documents.

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eing irrelevant for England to notice slavery that I already see indications that this subject, on both sides, is yet to be presented there, and the battle fought on English ground. I see that my friend the South Carolinian gentleman has sent to Fraser's magazine an article, before published in this country, on Uncle Tom's Cabin. The article in the London Times was eagerly reprinted in this country, was issued as a tract and sold by the hundred, headed, What they think of Uncle Tom in England. power, but by His Spirit. Yours in Christian sincerity, H. B. Stowe. Mrs. Stowe also received a letter from Arthur Helps Author of Spanish Conquest in America.--Ed. accompanying a review of her work written by himself and published in Fraser's magazine. In his letter Mr. Helps took exception to the comparison instituted in Uncle Tom's Cabin between the working-classes of England and the slaves of America. In her answer to this criticism and complaint Mrs. Stowe says:-- Mr. Arthur
74; longings for, 482; her enjoyment of happy life of the freedmen in, 506. Flowers, love of, 405, 406, 416, 469; painting, 469. Follen, Mrs., 197; letter from H. B. S. to, on her biography, 197. Foote, Harriet, aunt of H. B. S., 5; energetic English character, 6; teaches niece catechism, 6, 7. Foote, Mrs., Roxanna, grandmother of H. B. S., first visit to, 5-7; visit to in 1827, 38. Footfalls on the Boundary of another world, 464. Footsteps of the master, published, 491. Fraser's magazine on Uncle Tom's Cabin, 168; Helps's review of Uncle Tom's Cabin, 175. Free Agency, Catherine Beecher's refutation of Edwards on The will, 26. French critics, high standing of, 291. Friends, love for, 51; death of, 410; death of old, whose letters are cherished, 508; death of, takes away a part of ourselves, 485. Friendship, opinion of, 50. Fugitive Slave Act, suffering caused by, 144; Prof. Cairnes on, 146; practically repealed, 384. Future life, glimpses of, leav