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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 124 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. You can also browse the collection for Mary S. P. Longfellow or search for Mary S. P. Longfellow in all documents.

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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Chapter 6: marriage and life at Brunswick (search)
me-worn, with her name in varying handwriting from the early Mary S. Potter to the later Mary S. P. Longfellow. They show many marked passages and here and there a quotation. The collection begins that the young wife's mental training assumed a real importance in studying the atmosphere of Longfellow's early days. For the rest, she was described by her next-door neighbor in Brunswick, Miss Emand graceful, with an attractive manner that won all hearts. Every Other Saturday, i. 20. Longfellow's salary at Bowdoin College was eight hundred dollars, as professor of modern languages, withthem sometimes hard to control as subordinates. It was very fortunate, when they found, as in Longfellow, a well-trained American who could be placed over their heads. There were also text-books awas like teaching classes to read out of Shakespeare. Thus full of simple and congenial work, Longfellow went to housekeeping with his young wife in a house still attractive under its rural elms, and
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Chapter 7: the corner stone laid (search)
uals of that day, that although Hawthorne had begun with his style already formed, yet that of Longfellow was still immature. This remark does not, indeed, apply to a version of a French drinking soike Outre-Mer, was originally published in numbers; and besides all this the literary style of Longfellow's work was at this time so much like that of Irving that it is very hard at first to convincethout seeing that kind of assimilation which is only made more thorough by being unconscious. Longfellow, even thus early, brought out more picturesquely and vividly than Irving the charm exerted by ope over the few Americans who were exploring it. What Irving did in this respect for England, Longfellow did for the continental nations. None of the first German students from America, Ticknor, Cogtes' Magazine, VI. 6. revealed Germany to America as the land of learning, it yet remained for Longfellow to portray all Europe from the point of view of the pilgrim. When he went to England in 1835,
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Index (search)
92, 293; sickness, 293; death, 294. Longfellow, Mary S. P., 172; school-mate of Longfellow, 60; bnslation, 227; his translation compared with Longfellow's, 231, 232. Nuremberg, 8. Oehlenschla-144, 168, 259, 267, 269, 276; admiration of Longfellow, 141; influence of, 268. Pope, Alexander,., 109-111; Longfellow's letter to, 113-115; Longfellow's letter to, announcing his engagement, 172;85. Quincy, Josiah, 122, 178; his letter to Longfellow offering professorship, 84, 85; Longfellow's Sparks, Jared, 118, 178; letter from, to Longfellow, 29, 30. Spectator, the London, 69. St of, 282. Thacher, Mrs., Peter, 109, 111; Longfellow's letters to, 129, 130,148, 169-171. Thiens from Harvard College, 84; attracted by Longfellow's translations, 87; elective system tried byr, 289. Weld, Miss, Emeline, describes Mrs. Longfellow, 64. Wells, George W., Longfellow writWinthrop, R. C., 222. Wiseman, Cardinal, on Longfellow, 281. Worcester, Joseph E., 121. Worcest[42 more...]