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Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1 5 1 Browse Search
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Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 1: Europe revisited--1877; aet. 58 (search)
o her son, Charles, who was already conspicuous as an advocate of Home Rule for Ireland. He called upon me and appointed a day when I should go with him to the House of Commons. He came in his brougham and saw me safely deposited in the ladies' gallery. He was then at the outset of his stormy career, and his sister Fanny told me that he had in Parliament but one supporter of his views, a man named Biggar. He certainly had admirers elsewhere, for I remember having met a disciple of his, O'Connor by name, at a rout given by Mrs. Justin McCarthy. I asked this lady if her husband agreed with Mr. Parnell. She replied with warmth, Of course; we are all Home Rulers here. May 26. To Floral Hall concert, where heard Patti — and many others — a good concert. In the evening to Lord Houghton's, where made acquaintance of Augustus Hare, author of Memorials of a Quiet Life, etc., with Mrs. Proctor, Mrs. Singleton [Violet Fane], Dr. and Mrs. Schliemann, and others, among them Edmund Yates.
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 7: a summer abroad 1892-1893; aet. 73-74 (search)
She has known Lowell well. We talked of the old London, the old Boston, both past their palmiest literary days. She had heard Phillips Brooks at Westminster Abbey; admired him much, but thought him optimistic. July 14. Was engaged to spend the afternoon at Mrs. Moulton's reception and to dine with Sebastian Schlesinger.... Many people introduced to me-Jerome, author of Three Men in a Boat ; Molloy, songwriter; Theodore Watts, poetical critic of the Athenaeum. ... At the dinner I met Mrs. O'Connor, who turned out to be a Texan, pretty and very pleasant, an Abolitionist at the age of six.... July 15.... To the Harlands', where met Theodore Watts again, and had some good talk with him about Browning and other friends. Also Walter Besant, whom I greeted very warmly as our best friend. July 17. A sermon of surpassing beauty and power from the dear Bishop of Massachusetts [Phillips Brooks].... The power and spirit of the discourse carried me quite away. We waited to speak with
orthampton, I, 251, 259. Northern Lights, I, 254, 255, 263. Norton, Mrs., I, 82, 87. Norton, Charles Eliot, II, 198. Norton, Richard, II, 243. Novelli, E., II, 357. Novelli, Mme., I, 357. Oak Glen, I, 296, 317, 339, 340, 347, 349; II, 46, 67, 69, 72, 114, 120, 158, 374. Oakland, II, 136. Oakley, Mr., II, 154. Oberlin, I, 361. O'Connell, Cardinal, II, 244. O'Connell, Daniel, I, 90, 91. O'Connell, Dennis, II, 247, 250. O'Connor, F. E., II, 5. O'Connor, Mrs. T. P., II, 171. Old South Church, I, 14; II, 194. Olga, Queen, II, 43. Olives, Mount of, II, 38, 40, 41. Olympia, II, 133, 134. Olympus, I, 290. Osny Effendi, II, 37. O'Sullivan, John, I, 329; II, 319. Otis, Mrs. H. G., I, 123. Ouida (Louise de la Ramee), II, 121. Outlook, II, 355. Owatonna, I, 378. Pacific, II, 75. Paddock, Mary, I, 197, 350. Paderewski, Ignace, II, 171, 210, 240. Page, Miss, II, 216. Page, T. N., II, 399. Pajarita, I, 323