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III. visits to Concord. R. W. Emerson. Je n'ai point rencontre, dans ma vie, de femme plus noble; ayant autant de sympathie pour ses semblables, et dont l'esprit fut plus vivifiant. Je me
ion; but, on peril of my soul, I would not move an eyelash to look for it.
When she came to Concord, she was already rich in friends, rich in experiences, rich in culture.
She was well read in F ersal element, and could speak to Jew and Greek, free and bond, to each in his own tongue.
The Concord stage-coachman distinguished her by his respect, and the chambermaid was pretty sure to confide , Nathaniel Hawthorne, already then known to the world by his Twice-Told Tales, came to live in Concord, in the Old Manse, with his wife, who was herself an artist.
With these welcomed persons Marga od commanded.
In 1842, William Ellery Channing, whose wife was her sister, built a house in Concord, and this circumstance made a new tie and another home for Margaret.
It was soon