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y are guests of my eyes.
Do not frown,—they rant no bread; they are guests of my words.
In the year 1839, Margaret removed from Groton, and, with her mother and family, took a house at Jamaica Plain, five miles from Boston.
In and gave four hours a day to it, during two years. She translated Eckermann's Conversations with Goethe, and published in 1839.
In 1841, she translated the Letters of Gunderode and Bettine, and published them as far as the sale warranted the work.
ed her own genius, as well as the wishes of a multitude of friends, in opening a class for conversation.
In the autumn of 1839, she addressed the following letter, intended for circulation, to Mrs. George Ripley, in which her general design was statretions that might spoil the meeting.
Here is Margaret's own account of the first days.
to R. W. E.
25th Nov., 1839.—My class is prosperous.
I was so fortunate as to rouse, at once, the tone of simple earnestness, which can scarcely, whe