ters, and I might have added to them the Repeal movement; for, though that has been almost as exclusively an Irish affair, in the United States, as it has been in Ireland, it may still serve to show how intimate are the bonds that connect the two sides of the world together.
But perhaps small matters will show this even more plainan by the flood that bears us along, as if we were only a part of it. For instance, there is mesmerism.
You are all astir with that in England, and I dare say in Ireland.
Well, we reprint Miss Martineau's brochures, and read them, perhaps, as much as you do. We have, too, our great mesmerizers, and our great phreno-mesmerizers, s. . . and another from Miss Edgeworth,—aged eighty-one,—written with the freshness of forty.
All I hear makes me anxious for England, and almost in despair about Ireland.
Indeed, all Europe seems to have a troubled mist hanging over it; but the people of the world, I trust, have gained some of the wisdom which Cowper wished for t
Life in Boston, labors in his professorship, activity in charitable and educational movements, 334-402. 1823-27.
Efforts for reform in Harvard College, pamphlet on changes in college, 353-39. 1824.
Writes Life of Lafayette, 344; winter in Washington and Virginia, 346-351. 1826 Examiner at West Point, 372-376; writes Memoir of N. A. Haven, 377. 1834.
Death of his only son, 398. 1835.
Resignation of professorship, 399; second visit to Europe, 402-511, II. 1-183. 1835-36. England, Ireland, Belgium, Germany, I. 402-456; winter in Dresden, 456-492; Berlin, Bohemia, 493-511. 1836-37. Austria, Bavaria, Switzerland, Italy, II. 1-58, winter in Rome, 58-86. 1837-38. Italy, Tyrol, Bavaria, Heidelberg, 87-101; winter in Paris, 102-143; London and Scotland, 144-183; return to America, 183, 184. 1838-56.
Life in Boston, 184-311; summers at Woods' Hole, 187, 208-210; journeys, 221. 222; Geneseo, 225; journeys, 226-228; Manchester, Mass., 239, 268; journeys and Lake George, 277, 281, 28