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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Chapter 2: old Cambridge in three literary epochs (search)
The plan of a new periodical had been discussed between Hedge and Margaret Fullerboth natives of Cambridge — as early as rd University was held, and four young clergymen — Emerson, Hedge, Ripley, and Putnam-had an almost casual meeting at Willarduse its meetings were timed to suit the occasional visit of Hedge, then settled in Bangor, Maine.
At a meeting of this club Half a dozen men exhaust our list of contributors; Emerson, Hedge, Miss Fuller, Ripley, [W. H.] Channing, Dwight, [J. F.] Clapendence.
It is to be noticed that, of this club of seven, Hedge and Miss Fuller were Cambridge born; Emerson and Channing hustible reader and a patient editor.
Her friend, Dr. Frederic Henry Hedge, who had been five years in Germany, had taken hind number called The art of life; the scholar's calling, by Hedge.
The latter has passages distinctly bearing on our literarted to Emerson which really belonged to Alcott or Parker or Hedge.
The late John S. Dwight was perhaps more boldly robbed an