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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 41: search for health.—journey to Europe.—continued disability.—1857-1858. (search)
introduce bravos and applaudissements which did not take place. Lord Granville said that Lord Palmerston told him that Brougham was the best speaker he had heard in Parliament. I inquired of De Tocqueville about prison discipline. For some years t at Lord Hatherton's; attended debate in the House of Lords on the Jews' bill; heard Lords Granville, Derby, Lyndhurst, Brougham, Dufferin, Argyll, the Bishops of London and Oxford, and the Archbishop of Canterbury; went late to a party at Stafford a dejeuner at Grosvenor House, where the company assembled in the magnificent gallery; then to the House of Lords, where Brougham and Clarendon spoke on the slave trade; dined in the refectory of the House of Commons with Mr. Ingham; then went to a rral guests; in the evening conversation; among the curiosities here was a cast from the face of Pitt after his death. Brougham gave Sumner at this visit a colored print of Edmund Burke as a youth,—a copy of a picture by Sir Joshua Reynolds. It is
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, chapter 14 (search)
lay, 1808-1871. Of a noble family of Milan; exiled by Austria for her liberal ideas; a traveller and author. Sir Henry Holland, T. Baring, Buxton, Denison, and Mrs. Norton. He met Thackeray and Cruikshank at L. B. Mackinnon's. He met again Brougham and Lyndhurst. Lady Byron, an invalid, asked him to tea, referring to the pleasure which he and Lady Arabella King found in each other's society. He was present at a reception at Strawberry Hill. The Speaker gave him a seat for a month under nde monde of Paris or London. Here I have access to the cercle and to the public library; but I find no such friendly houses as yours and Martins's, and no such conversation as I enjoyed at Montpellier. At London I dined with Lord Cranworth; Brougham and Clarendon were there. We spoke of old Mr. Dalton, who was described as in great force. I also dined with Sir Henry Holland, and sat by the side of his wife, who had not forgotten Montpellier. I was at Lansdowne House, Stafford House, Holl