n, and toward the end of October, 1827, he and Braun left Carlsruhe together for the University of s arm,—mine being Swiss, gathered last summer, Braun's from the Palatinate.
We gave specimens to en to see them, bringing botanical specimens to Braun, or looking in upon Agassiz's breeding experimce or practical aid. The fact that Agassiz and Braun had their room in his house made intercourse wd their meetings.
Not so happy as Agassiz and Braun in his later experience, the promise of his yolife, with the single exception that sometimes Braun and I pass an evening with some professor, disas well as the colored drawings made for me by Braun's sister when I was at Carlsruhe.
My collectiur lectures are over we meet in the evening at Braun's room or mine, with three or four intimate acf natural history, or rather of pure zoology.
Braun talks to us of botany, and another of our comp day, at Ratisbon, to visit some relations of Braun's, with whom we promised to spend several days
short report of your principal results?
It would then be printed in the report of our meetings, which, as the forerunner of other publications, could hardly fail to be agreeable to you. You no doubt see our friend Asa Gray occasionally.
Remember me cordially to him, and tell him I look eagerly for an answer to my last letter.
The year ‘sixty-six has taken from us many eminent botanists, Gusone, Mettenius, Von Schlechtendal, and Fresenius.
I hear but rarely from our excellent friend Alexander Braun.
He does not resist the approach of old age so well as you, my dear friend.
You are still the active naturalist, fresh and well preserved, to judge by your photograph.
Thank you for it; I send mine in return.
My wife still holds in warm remembrance the days when you, a bright, pleasant young fellow, used to come and see us,—what a long stretch of time lies between.
Much is changed about me. Of former friends only Kobell and Vogel remain; Zuccarini, Wagner, Oken, Schelling, Sieber,
adoption by a Genevese gentleman, 17, 18; goes to Heidelberg, 19; student life, 22; described in Braun's letters, 25, 27; at Carlsruhe, 30, 33; illness, 32; at Munich, 46; description of Museum at Stal theory, 449, 450.
Boston Harbor, 648.
Botany, questions in, 40.
Braun, Alexander, 24, 25, 31, 67, 89, 94, 143, 179, 397, 643.
Brazil, visit to, 625; freshwater fauna of, 6pils, 532.
to Elie de Beaumont, 446.
to Bonaparte, Prince of Ca-nino, 356, 362, 377, 378.
to A. Braun, 33, 36, 41, 118.
to Dr. Buckland, 234.
to T. G. Cary, 582.
to James D. Dana, 451, 493, 509,gassiz to Louis Agassiz, 60, 113, 129, 134, 171. A. D. Bache to Louis Agassiz, 480, 482.
Alexander Braun to Louis Agassiz, 35, 39, 43.
Leopold von Buch to Agassiz, 272.
Dr. Buckland to Agassilliman to Agassiz, 252
Charles Sumner to Agassiz, 634.
Tiedemann to Agassiz, 211.
Alexander Braun to his father, 25, 89, 102, 143.
to his mother, 27.
Charles Darwin to Dr. Tritten, 342.