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Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), chapter 1 (search)
essful authorship. Thou art to us still more the Man, though less the Genius, than Shakspeare; thou dost not evade our sight, but, holding the lamp to thine own magic shows, dost enjoy them with us. My third friend was Moliere, one very much lower, both in range and depth, than the others, but, as far as he goes, or the same character. Nothing secluded or partial is there about his genius,— a man of the world, and a man by himself, as he is. It was, indeed, only the poor social world of Paris that he saw, but he viewed it from the firm foundations of his manhood, and every lightest laugh rings from a clear perception, and teaches life anew. These men were all alike in this,—they loved the natural history of man. Not what he should be, but what he is, was the favorite subject of their thought. Whenever a noble leading opened to the eye new paths of light, they rejoiced; but it was never fancy, but always fact, that inspired them. They loved a thorough penetration of the murki
Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), chapter 4 (search)
at I must give it as I find it. I have known her, by the severity of her truth, mow down a crop of evil, like the angel of retribution itself, and could not sufficiently admire her courage. A conversation she had with Mr. ——, just before he went to Europe, was one of these things; and there was not a particle of ill — will in it, but it was truth which she could not help seeing and uttering, nor he refuse to accept. My friends told me of a similar verdict, pronounced upon Mr.——, at Paris, which they said was perfectly tremendous. They themselves sat breathless; Mr.—— was struck dumb; his eyes fixed on her with wonder and amazement, yet gazing too with an attention which seemed like fascination. When she had done, he still looked to see if she was to say more, and when he found she had really finished, he arose, took his hat, said faintly, I thank you, and left the room. He afterwards said to Mr.——, I never shall speak ill of her. She has done me good. And thi
Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), chapter 11 (search)
tion of the working people. to R. W. E. Paris, Nov. 16, 1846.—I meant to write on my arrivalare mine, if only for a necklace or rosary. Paris. to her mother. Paris, Dec. 26, 1846ish out a dozen common lives. to R. W. E. Paris, Jan. 18, 1847.—I can hardly tell you what a find here. My steps have not been fortunate in Paris, as they were in England. No doubt, the persoing time to pay you my respects before leaving Paris for Italy. In case this should be impossible,ours, most respectfully, Margaret Fuller. Paris, Jan., 1847.-I missed hearing M. Guizot, (I amr. All signs of this are kept out of sight in Paris. A pamphlet called The Voice of Famine, statifirst introduced the Essays to acquaintance in Paris. I did not meet him anywhere, and, as I heard, more than any other person, in going back to Paris, and I have him much better here. France itsehad surpassed his powers: Lesseps runs back to Paris, and Oudinot attacks:—an affair alike infamous[8 more...
Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), chapter 12 (search)
ul, harassed, almost ill. And again, under date of April 21, she says: I had intended, if I went by way of France, to take the packet-ship Argo, from Havre; and I had requested Mrs.—— to procure and forward to me some of my effects left at Paris, in charge of Miss F——, when, taking up Galignani, my eye fell on these words: Died, 4th of April, Miss F——; and, turning the page, I read, The wreck of the Argo, —a somewhat singular combination! There were notices, also, of the loss of the fin By Count De Falloux. Translated by Miss Preston. Seventh edition In one volume. 12mo. Price $1. 50. The Life and Letters of Madame Swetchine, is a companion volume to Mme. Recamier, and both works give us two phases of contemporary Paris life, and two characters that with some accidental resemblances, present strong points of contrast. The social influence both women exercised was good, but when we compare the two, Madame Recamier's sinks to a much lower level. She (Ma