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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 13: (search)
t still, admitting them to be among the best, I was struck with the good tone that prevailed among them, their sensible and sometimes acute conversation, and their easy, gentlemanly manners. I must, too, add, that, although I saw others of his acquaintance at breakfast the next morning, and occasionally met students elsewhere, I did not find any material difference. . . . . The second day I was in Cambridge I passed entirely with Professor Monk, Greek professor, afterwards Bishop of Gloucester. who went round with me all the morning, to show me the buildings and curiosities of the place. . . . . There was much pleasure in this, and I was rather sorry when dinner-time came, which is a pretty formidable thing in Cambridge. I dined to-day in the great dinner-hall of Trinity, with Professor Monk and the Fellows and Professors attached to that college. We were at a separate table with the Gentlemen Commoners, and fared very well. The mass of students was below, and a slight distin
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 21: (search)
dest manners, and entertained us for two hours with the most animated conversation and a great variety of anecdote, without any of the pretensions of an author by profession, and without any of the stiffness that generally belongs to single ladies of her age and reputation. We liked her very much, and the time seemed to have been short, when at ten o'clock we drove back to Reading. Miss Mitford mentions this visit in a letter given in her Memoirs. From Reading the route led through Gloucester to the Wye, through Wales to Holyhead, and so across to Dublin, where the party arrived on the 9th of August, in time for the meeting of the British Association for the Advancement of Science. August 10.—There is a great bustle in Dublin to-day with the opening of the fifth meeting of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, to attend which, I am told, a thousand persons are already present. Everything, however, seems to be well prepared, and made especially comfortable
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 26 (search)
8, 409. Menou, Count de, 381, 382. Meredith, Mrs., William, 15. Meredith, William, 15. Meredith, William, Jr., 15. Meyer, 115. Mezzofanti, Abbate, 166. Michaelis, J. D., 76, 77, 127. Milan, visits, 161. Millbank, Sir R and Lady, 67, 68. Miltitz, Baron, 501. Milton, study of, 394. Milton, Viscount, death of, 456. Minto, Countess of, 408, 412. Minto, Earl of, 408. Mitford, Miss, 418, 419 and note. Mitscherlich, Professor, 92. Moller, 124. Monk, Bishop of Gloucester, 271. Monroe, J., President of the United States, 349. Mont Blanc, 154, 156. Montgomery, James, 440, 441. Montgomery, Mrs., 386. Monticello, 30; visits, 34-38. Montijo. See Teba. Montmorency, Duc Mathieu de, 304 and note. Montmorency-Laval. See Laval. Moore's Charity School, Elisha Ticknor head of, 1; connected with Dartmouth College, 2. Moore, Thomas, 420, 422, 425. Moratin, L. F., 252. Moreau, General, 488. Morehead, Rev Dr., 280, 414. Morgan, Lady, 425. M