and one in heaven.
In 1882, he began the chapters of his Larger History of the United States, which were published in Harper's Magazine; of these he told his sister, August 24, 1883, I have written one of my Harper's papers regularly every month Harper's papers regularly every month for the last eleven months; besides other things too much for anybody.
It was a rare thing for him to admit that he worked beyond his strength, but such was often the case.
In the autumn of this year, Colonel Higginson wrote to his sister:—
Imade more work than I hope ever to be entangled in again.
I have had the immediate prospect too of two more chapters in Harper, and a revision of my Young Folks' History, these being demanded at once. He adds:—
I finished and sent the last of my Harper papers and also corrected the last proof of my Ossoli book.
Thus ends the most anxious literary task I ever undertook and one which I shall never try again —virtually writing two difficult books at the same time.
Of his weekly editori<
est's Monthly, July.)
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, Aug.）
Visit of the Vikings.
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, Sept.）
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, nual Report.) Pph.
Old English Seamen.
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, Jan.）
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, March.)
Negro Race in America.
(In Atlantic Monthly, April.)
The Hundred Years War. (In Harper's Monthly Magazine, June.)
Second Generation of English in America.
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, July.)
The British Yoke.
(In Harper's Mgazine, Aug.）
Dawning of Independence.
(In Harper's Monthly Magazine, Oct.) The foregoing articles in Harper's Magazine were published later in
Higginson's Larger History of the United States ( Review, July.)
Old Salem Sea-Captains. (In Harper's Monthly Magazine, Sept.）
Same. (In his TrMonthly, Aug.）
(In Harper's Monthly, July.)
First Steps in Literature[3 m