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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 52 0 Browse Search
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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Life of George Ticknor. (search)
of eighteen. Mr. Ticknor was the only child of the second marriage. William Ticknor, father of Elisha, was a farmer, residing in Lebanon, N. H. He lived to a give here some recollections of him, and of his own early life, dictated by Mr. Ticknor in the leisure of his last peaceful years. My grandfather's farm was at head when he passed away, without suffering. This was in June, 1812, when Mr. Ticknor was just twenty-one years old. He had the care of Mr. Buckminster's papers, preme Court of Massachusetts,—members of Mr. Buckminster's congregation,—and Mr. Ticknor, met early every morning, at Mr. Buckminster's house, and read together, for house, Mr. Dexter and Mr. Parker bowed, and turned in opposite directions. Mr. Ticknor locked the door,—and the pleasant walks were given up. It was 1813 when ere were between three and four thousand books, most of which were sold when Mr. Ticknor went to Europe. In consultation with him, it was settled, that, after he<
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 2: (search)
erson at Monticello. sketch of Jeffrey. Mr. Ticknor's sketch of his early life is so full and gr teachers and speakers; and at the time of Mr. Ticknor's birth there were two men in Boston—Harris readiest and most comprehending sympathy. Mr. Ticknor carried with him through life the sweet remome profession or take up some calling. In Mr. Ticknor's youth the church and the bar divided betwen of studious habits and literary tastes. Mr. Ticknor's strong religious faith, pure morals, facide it his duty to apply himself to the law, Mr. Ticknor would have been useful and eminent at the b a year patiently attended to its practice, Mr. Ticknor decided that the life of a lawyer would notng that the true vocation has been missed. Mr. Ticknor decided rightly. He gave up the law, not fvilization than that of his own country. Mr. Ticknor's journey to Washington and Virginia in thes of study. In the course of his journey Mr. Ticknor met at dinner, and I believe sat next to, M[9 more...]
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 26 (search)
4. Ticknor, Elizabeth Billings, mother of George, 1; born in Sharon, Mass., 3; teacher, 3; marries B. Curtis, 3; left a widow, opens a girl's school in Boston, marries Elisha Ticknor, 4; letter to, 103; illness, 250; death, 273-275. Ticknor, Eliza Sullivan, daughter of George, 397. Ticknor, George Haven, son of George, birth and death of, 397, 398. Ticknor, Mrs., George, 335; letter to, 372– 376, 381. Ticknor, Susan Perkins, daughter of George, birth and death of, 397. Ticknor, William, grandfather of George, 4, 5, 6. Tieck, Friedrich, 495, 504. Tieck, Ludwig, 457, 460, 462, 468, 469, 472, 473, 475, 477, 481, 482, 483, 485, 491, 503. Tiedge, C. F., 474, 475, 482. Tierney, George, 263. Tintoretto, 163 Titian's Assumption, 163. Tobin, Sir, John, 425. Tocca, Chevalier, 175 Tocqueville, Alexis de, 421 and note, 458. Tolken, Professor, 497. Totten, General, 375. Touche, Guymond de la, 126. Trenton Falls, visits, 386. Trist, Mr., 348. Trist, Mrs.,