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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 3: (search)
November 19.—. . . . This evening, as in duty bound, we went to pay our respects to the Saxon princesses. We found the Princess Louise waiting for us, looking very prettily, but most simply dressed; and soon afterwards the old Prince Max came in with the Princess Amelia. They were extremely kind, . . . . and talked pleasantly, after the fashion of princesses, about small matters that could compromise nobody . . . . . November 20.—. . . . In the evening we drove out to Fiesole, where Mr. Thompson of New York has been living two years, in a very nice, comfortable villa. . . . . . At table, I happened to sit next to the Princess Galitzin, and it is a long time since I have talked with any lady who had at once so much good sense and so much brilliancy in her conversation. After dinner, while I was near her, Bartolini gave us an interesting account of his residence at Elba, with Bonaparte, whose sculptor he was, and who was so kind to him, both then and previously, that he is still a
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 8: (search)
ere engaged at Lansdowne House, where we found a very select party, made in honor of the Duchess of Gloucester, daughter of George III. . . . . All the Ministry were there, . . . . the Duke of Cambridge, the foreign ministers, Lord Jeffrey,—just come to town,—Lord and Lady Holland, the last of whom is rarely seen anywhere, except at home, etc . . . . Lord Durham is a little, dark-complexioned, redfaced-looking gentleman, who was not very much sought, though his position is now so high; Poulett Thompson talked very well, but looked too foppish; Lady Holland was very gracious, or intended to be so; and Lord Holland was truly kind and agreeable. . . . . We, of course, were obliged to stay late, and I was willing to do so, for I had a great deal of pleasant talk. But though we did not leave the party till nearly one o'clock, several persons were announced as arriving while we were waiting for our carriage. March 29.—. . . . We were out at Seniors—a mile beyond Hyde Park Corner—to b
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 30 (search)
gustin, I. 314, II. 115, 124, 126, 127, 129, 133, 137, 142, 143. Thiers, L. A., II. 130, 133, 136, 138, 139, 140, 355. Thiersch, Professor, I. 114, 115. Thompson, Mr. and Lady Mary, I. 440. Thompson, Mr., II. 55. Thompson, Poulett, II. 147. Thomson, Thomas, I. 275, 277, 280, II. 162, 163. Thorndike, Augustus, I.Thompson, Mr., II. 55. Thompson, Poulett, II. 147. Thomson, Thomas, I. 275, 277, 280, II. 162, 163. Thorndike, Augustus, I. 132, 386. Thorndike, Colonel, I. 371. Thorne, Colonel, II. 116. Thorwaldsen, Albert, I. 177, 178, II. 59, 75, 78 and note, 84. Thun-Hohenstein, Count von, I. 504 note, 505, 506, 507, 508, II. 330, 380. Thun-Hohenstein, Countess von, I.505, 506, 508; death of, II. 330. Thun-Hohenstein, Count Franz von, I. 505, II. 330Thompson, Poulett, II. 147. Thomson, Thomas, I. 275, 277, 280, II. 162, 163. Thorndike, Augustus, I. 132, 386. Thorndike, Colonel, I. 371. Thorne, Colonel, II. 116. Thorwaldsen, Albert, I. 177, 178, II. 59, 75, 78 and note, 84. Thun-Hohenstein, Count von, I. 504 note, 505, 506, 507, 508, II. 330, 380. Thun-Hohenstein, Countess von, I.505, 506, 508; death of, II. 330. Thun-Hohenstein, Count Franz von, I. 505, II. 330. Thun-Hohenstein, Count Friedrich von, I. 505, II. 331, 336, 338, 380, 384. Thun-Hohenstein, Countess Friedrich, II. 336, 380, 384. Thun-Hohenstein, Count Leo von, I. 505, 506, 509, 510, II. 314, 331. Thun-Hohenstein, Countesses Anna and Josephine, I. 505, II. 339, 380, 384. Ticknor, Anna Eliot, daughter of G. T., I