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Chapter 4: Longfellow Unlike Holmes and Lowell, Longfellow was not born in a college town; but he went at fifteen to live in one, and that a very characteristic
In each town the college buildings were of red brick,--the Muses' factories as Lowell says,--and although both the room where Longfellow lodged at Brunswick and that for while his father urged him to study law — a Moloch which he like Holmes and Lowell barely escaped — he stipulated that, in this case, he should first have some po y he dined with George Ticknor in Boston, heard Dr. Channing preach, met Rev. Charles Lowell, and on Monday went to Cambridge and saw President Kirkland.
At Northam d to the house of Mrs. Craigie, that ancient and picturesque widow described by Lowell in his Fireside Travels, who sat at the window black-garbed and white-capped, r of the canker-worms on the ground that we are all worms, worms.
It is true, as Lowell sternly says, that the canker years had left her leafless too; but this could