ew or presentation was the general sense of the dignity of human character and of its affinity with things divine, which always gave the master tone to the discussions.
The first essay read before the Radical Club of which I have any distinct recollection was by Rev. John Weiss, and had for its title, The Immanence of God.
It was highly speculative in character, and appeared to me to suggest many insoluble questions, among others, that of the origin of the sensible world.
Lord and Lady Amberley, who were present, expressed to me great admiration of the essay.
The occasion was rendered memorable by the beautiful presence of Lucretia Mott.
Other discourses of John Weiss I remember with greater pleasure, notably one on the legend of Prometheus, in which his love for Greece had full scope, while his vivid imagination, like a blazing torch, illuminated for us the deep significance of that ancient myth.
I remember, at one of these meetings, a rather sharp passage at arms betw