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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 10 0 Browse Search
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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 19: (search)
ame unencumbered and affectionate manner, and seems, in short, as if he were more of a spectator than I am. I do not believe there are three persons in the country who could fill his place; and Totten said very well the other day, when somebody told him,—what is no doubt true,—that if Thayer were to resign, he would be the only man who could take his place,--No: no man would be indiscreet enough to take the place after Thayer; it would be as bad as being President of the Royal Society, after Newton. . . . . The examination, the exhibition of the institution, has gratified me beyond my expectations, and this feeling I believe I share with the rest of the Visitors. There is a thoroughness, promptness, and efficiency in the knowledge of the Cadets which I have never seen before, and which I did not expect to find here. . . . . June 24, 1826. my dearest wife,—It is all over, all well over, and I am very much contented and light-hearted. Yesterday, however, was a real flurry, as<
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 21: (search)
ions to Chelsea. . . . . They are all as simple, natural, and kind as possible. I went, too, while Mrs. Ticknor was with Mrs. Somerville, to inquire for poor Stewart Newton, and heard only of the constant failure of his strength, and the prospect of his final release, even within a few days or weeks. We dined at Mr. Senior's, . W<*> looks very much like a fresh, undisciplined Yankee, but <*> freely and well. Wilkie is delightful, so simple, so pleasant, and, when he spoke of poor Stewart Newton, so kind and truehearted. Occasionally he showed shrewdness and knowledge of the world, and it is plain he looks quite through the ways of men. But there is s ceremony was over, he mixed with the company. . . . . He came up to where I was standing with Moore, and talked pleasantly some time about Wilkie, and about Stewart Newton, of whom he spoke with interest. Soon, however, dinner was announced. Lord Mulgrave went in alone. . .. . I sat next to Sir John Franklin, and near Moore, a
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 26 (search)
, Sir, Roderick, 419, 421. Murray, J. A., 277, 408. Murray, John, 58, 60, 62, 68, 294. Musgrave, Mr., 246, 247, 248. N Nahant, 339, 385. Naples, visits, 174-176. Nasse, Dr., 454. Naumann, Professor, 454. Navarrete, M. F. de, 197. Neander, J. W. A., 493. Necker de Saussure, Mad., 155 and note. Nelson, Lord, anecdote of, 63. Nemours, Due de, 493. New Bedford, lands in, 298. Newcastle, England, 272. New Haven, visits, 14. New Orleans, battle of, 29, 37. Newton, Stewart, 412, 421, 422. New York, visits, 15, 27, 404. Niagara, visits, 386. Nibby, Carlo, 171. Nichols, Rev. J., 336. Niebuhr, B. G., 127, 177, 178. Niemeyer, Chancellor, 110, 113. Niemeyer, Professor, 111, 112. Noailles, Alexis de, 254. Noel, R. R., 506. Norton, Mrs., Andrews, 334 note, 398 note. Norton, Professor, Andrews, 17, 319, 334, 355, 356. O O'Connell, Daniel, 411, 416, 480. Oehlenschllger, Adam, 126. Ogilvie, James, 8. Oken, Professor, 115. Oliver, Robert,