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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 16 0 Browse Search
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 6 0 Browse Search
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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 6: (search)
he trouble and time of dining, as most strangers do, at a public eating-house. Thus you see, that from six in the morning until five in the afternoon I am every moment employed; but from five, I consider myself free. About six o'clock, I generally go over the river, and pass an hour with Thorndike, who is still sick; and then go either to see some French acquaintance, or to the theatre, or else come home and amuse myself with whatever most interests me. Miss Helen Maria Williams and M. Pichon, formerly French Resident in the United States in the time of the Republic, since Jerome's Minister of Finance, and now a member of the King's Council, receive each one evening in the week; and at Mad. de Stael's, or rather her daughter the Duchess de Broglie's,—for her mother is ill, so that I have not seen her,—there is a coterie every evening. Good literary society is found at all, and at the Duchess de Broglie's the best in Paris. I have a general privilege at each of them; and, besi
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 13: (search)
t like to talk, but he said, There is a great deal to be learnt there, j'y ai appris assez, moimeme; and then, turning to Mad. de Duras, he said, laughing, If Dino [his nephew] would go there, he would learn more than he does every night at the opera. I asked him about Washington's appearance, and he spoke of him very respectfully but very coldly, which I easily accounted for, because it was well known that Washington had told Hamilton that he could not receive Talleyrand at his levees, and Pichon had told me, in 1817, that he knew Talleyrand had never forgiven it. Among the Writings of Washington, published in 1838, by Jared Sparks, appears (Vol. X. p. 411) a letter to Alexander Hamilton, dated May 6, 1794, and marked Private, in which the President gives his reasons for not receiving M. Talleyrand-Perigord; and in an accompanying foot-note a letter is given from Lord Lansdowne, introducing Talleyrand to General Washington. The autograph letter of Washington to Hamilton came int
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 26 (search)
328, 370. Perkins, James, 370. Perkins, Mrs. S. G., 13, 49, 68, 260, 328, 331. Perkins, S. G., 12, 13, 14, 49, 68. Perkins, S. H., 68 and note, 121. Peter, America Pinkney, 38. Peter, Britannia Wellington, 38. Peter, Columbia Washington, 38. Peter, Mrs. See Custis. Peter, Thomas, 38. Petrarch, letter on, 341-344. Philadelphia, visits, 15, 352. Phillips, Professor J., 422, 437 and note. Phillips, Thomas J., 443. Phillips, Willard, 391. Piacenza, visits, 162. Pichon, Baron, 132, 261. Pickering, John, 85, 391. Pickering, Octavius, 391. Pictet, Deodati, 153. Pictet, Professor, 153, 155, 159. Pillans, James, 280. Pinkney, William, 39, 40, 41 and note. Pittsfield, Mass., Elisha Ticknor head of school in, 2. Pius VII., 173, 174. Pizarro, Chev. Don L., 207, 208, 212. Playfair, Professor, 276, 279. Plymouth, visits, 327-331. Poinsett, Joel R., 350 and note. Pole, Mrs., 467, 471. Polk, Mr., 381. Ponsonby, Frederic, 443. Porson, Richard,