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ef, and get the precise accent and signification of an Indian word. That she had a remarkable memory and a natural aptitude for knowledge, we learn also from Griswold, Encyclopaedia of American Literature. her sympathetic friend and admirer. Her notes on Zophiel mark her as a student of wide and accurate information, cap troth to Egla the poem ends. Although Zophiel has remained almost wholly unknown to the reading public, it did not fail of recognition on its publication. Mr. Griswold calls Zophiel the finest fallen angel that has come to us from the hand of a poet. Milton's outcasts from heaven, he says, are utterly depraved and abraded ofurious or among those who, like ourselves, are interested in whatever belongs to the Medford of long ago. It cannot, however, be considered merely as a story. Mr. Griswold, a dear and trusted friend, declares that Idomen contains little that is fictitious except the names of the characters. As an autobiography it has a pathet