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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 2 3 1 Browse Search
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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 2, Chapter 24: Slavery and the law of nations.—1842.—Age, 31. (search)
in a vicious style. Its drapery is like that of Paul Veronese, —heavy, sumptuous, sometimes tawdry, but always of golden tissue. To George S. Hillard. July 22, 1842. dear Hillard,—I was interrupted in the middle of the last sentence by Judge Ware, Judge Ashur Ware, of Portland. of Maine, who inquired after you. I am in the midst of the ——business, which I am doing as well as I can. Stay away as long as you can be contented. The packet came, but with no letter for anybody from LongfeJudge Ashur Ware, of Portland. of Maine, who inquired after you. I am in the midst of the ——business, which I am doing as well as I can. Stay away as long as you can be contented. The packet came, but with no letter for anybody from Longfellow.—Here I was interrupted again by a succession of duties, among other things a little affair about a mortgage. Last evening Howe and I rode to Felton's. My only missive By the last foreign mail. was from Milnes, who speaks warmly of Tennyson. . . . You will see the death of Sismondi and of the old Earl of Leicester, T. W. Coke. So the sage of Geneva will not be heard more, and the hospitalities of Holkham will be suspended. It is hardly probable that this generation will witn