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Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899 9 1 Browse Search
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1 3 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: May 26, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Francis, J. W., I, 18, 19, 26, 27, 36, 42, 57, 114, 150; II, 251. Francis, V. M., II, 362. Franco-Prussian War, I, 300; I, 13, 20. Franklin, Benjamin, I, 6. Fredericksburg, I, 192. Free Religious Club, see Radical Club. Freeman, Edward, I, 95, 134. Freeman, Mrs., Edward, I, 95, 134. Fremdenblatt, II, 19. French Revolution, I, 12. Fries, Wulf, I, 145. From the Oak to the Olive, I, 265, 269. Frothingham, Octavius, I, 304. Froude, J. A., I, 86. Fuller,Freeman, Mrs., Edward, I, 95, 134. Fremdenblatt, II, 19. French Revolution, I, 12. Fries, Wulf, I, 145. From the Oak to the Olive, I, 265, 269. Frothingham, Octavius, I, 304. Froude, J. A., I, 86. Fuller, Margaret, I, 69, 72, 87, 346; I, 76, 84, 85, 86, 142; II, 404, 405. Furness, W. H., I, 304. Gainsborough, Lady, nx, 6. Gallup, Charles, II, 310. Galveston, II, 279. Gambetta, Leon, II, 25. Garcia method, I, 43. Gardiner, I, 122, 163, 194, 337. Gardiner, J. H., II, 267. Gardner, Mrs., Jack, I, 70, 82, 150, 182, 192. Garfield, J. A., II, 69. Garibaldi, Giuseppe, II, 242. Garrett, Thomas, I, 151. Garrison, F. J., II, 187, 218, 411. Garrison, W. L., I, 240
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 7: marriage: tour in Europe (search)
d, and wealthy patrons of the arts gave orders for many costly works. Such glimpses as were afforded of Roman society had no great attraction other than that of novelty for persons accustomed to reasonable society elsewhere. The strangeness of titles, the glitter of jewels, amused for a time the traveler, who was nevertheless glad to return to a world in which ceremony was less dominant and absolute. Among the frequent visitors at our rooms were the sculptor Crawford, Luther Terry, and Freeman, well known then and since as painters of merit. Between the first named of these and the elder of my two sisters an attachment sprang up, which culminated in marriage. Another artist of repute, Tormer by name, often passed the evening with us. He was somewhat deformed, and our man-servant always announced him as Quel gob. betto, signor, That hunchback, sir. The months slipped away very rapidly, and the early spring brought the dear gift of another life to gladden and enlarge our own.
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 9: second visit to Europe (search)
ber. A comfortable apartment was found for me in the street named Capo le Case. A donkey brought my winter's supply of firewood, and I made haste to hire a grand piano. The artist Edward Freeman occupied the suite of rooms above my own. In the apartment below, Mrs. David Dudley Field and her children were settled for the winter. Our little colony was very harmonious. When Mrs. Field entertained company, she was wont to borrow my large lamp; when I received, she lent me her teacups. Mrs. Freeman, on the floor above, was a most friendly little person, partly Italian by birth, but wholly English in education. She willingly became the companion and guide of my walks about Rome, which were long and many. I had begun the study of Hebrew in America, and was glad to find a learned rabbi from the Ghetto who was willing to give me lessons for a moderate compensation. My sister, Mrs. Crawford, was at that time established at Villa Negroni, an old-time papal residence. This was surr
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 13: the Boston Radical Club: Dr. F. H. Hedge (search)
imit and bound of truth. The few Americans who had studied in real earnest in Germany brought back with them the wide sweeping besom of the Kantian method, and much besides. This showed the positive assumptions of the old school to have no such foundation of absolute truth as had been conceded to them. Under their guidance men had presumed to measure the infinite by their own petty standard, and to impose upon the Almighty the limits and necessities with which they had hedged the way of their fellow-men. God could not have mercy in any way other than that which they felt bound to prescribe. His wisdom must coincide with their conclusions. His charity must be as narrow as their own. Those who could not or would not acquiesce in these views were ruled outside of the domain of Christendom. Had it not been for Channing, Freeman, Buckminster, and a few others in that early day, they would have been as sheep without a shepherd. The history is well known. I need not repeat it here.
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
he Ward family at her sister's death, 11, 12; dances in stocking-feet at her sister's wedding, 34; her kindness, 38; her hospitality, 39. Francois, a colored man in Santo Domingo, invites Mrs. Howe to hold religious services, 350, 353. Freeman, Edward, the artist, 127; a neighbor of Mrs. Howe in Rome, 191. Freeman, Mrs., Edward, 192. From the Oak to the Olive, ex tracts from, 315-319. Frothingham, O. B., a member of the Radical Club, 282. Froude, James Anthony, the historian, at Freeman, Mrs., Edward, 192. From the Oak to the Olive, ex tracts from, 315-319. Frothingham, O. B., a member of the Radical Club, 282. Froude, James Anthony, the historian, at Miss Cobbe's reception, 333. Fuller, Margaret, urges Mrs. Howe to publish her earlier poems, 61; her remark on Fanny Elssler's dancing, 105; in Cranch's caricature, 145; translates Eckermann's Conversations with Goethe, 147; life of, undertaken by Emerson, 158; criticizes Dr. Hedge's Phi Beta address, 296; highly esteemed by Dr. Hedge, 300; the sixtieth anniversary of her birth celebrated, 301. Fuller, Mrs. Samuel R., goes to Santo Domingo with the Howes, 347. Galway, Lady, 98. Gambet
The Daily Dispatch: May 26, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Campaign in Southwestern Virginia. (search)
mself on Saturday, by dispensing justice to a batch of small fry cases, which, though by no means "too numerous to mention," are scarcely worth the space here given them, much less the huge folio page appropriated to their elucidation upon the massive journal of the Court. It would seem that the combination of the civil and military elements in the administration of local justice, has had a tendency to abash offenders into at least a status of intermittent decency. Alfred, slave of Edward Freeman, arrested without a pass, and supposed to be a runaway, was committed to be called for. John Moore, whose domestic infelicities have formed the basis of sundry paragraphs heretofore, was arraigned on the charge of assaulting his wife. The assault was rather apocryphal than otherwise,--in other words, when submitted to the test of an examination, proved to have no more substantial foundation than the "baseless fabric of a vision." Mrs. Moore had evidently seen double when her vision