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rice of five pounds. Vizetelly at once put the volume into the hands of a friendly printer and brought it out on his own account, through the nominal agency of Clarke & Co. The 7,000 copies sold, other editions followed, and Mr. Vizetelly disposed of his interest in the book to the printer and agent, who joined with Mr. Beeton nfidently to say that the aggregate number of copies circulated in Great Britain and the colonies exceeds one and a half millions. A similar statement made by Clarke & Co. in October, 1852, reveals the following facts. It says: An early copy was sent from America the latter end of April to Mr. Bogue, the publisher, andeeable surprise to receive ten thousand dollars as the first-fruits of three months sale. I presume as much more is now due. Mr. Bosworth in England, the firm of Clarke & Co., and Mr. Bentley, have all offered me an interest in the sales of their editions in London. I am very glad of it, both on account of the value of what they
Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe, Chapter 15: the third trip to Europe, 1859. (search)
d among them are the following, that not only throw light upon their mode of life, but illustrate a marked tendency of her mind:-- Florence, Christmas Day, 1859. My dear husband,--I wish you all a Merry Christmas, hoping to spend the next one with you. For us, we are expecting to spend this evening with quite a circle of American friends. With Scoville and Fred came L. Bacon (son of Dr. Bacon); a Mr. Porter, who is to study theology at Andover, and is now making the tour of Europe; Mr. Clarke, formerly minister at Cornwall; Mr. Jenkyns, of Lowell; Mr. and Mrs. Howard, John and Annie Howard, who came in most unexpectedly upon us last night. So we shall have quite a New England party, and shall sing Millais' Christmas hymn in great force. Hope you will all do the same in the old stone cabin. Our parlor is all trimmed with laurel and myrtle, looking like a great bower, and our mantel and table are redolent with bouquets of orange blossoms and pinks. January 16, 1860. My d
remains now, 507; his promises comfort the soul for separations by death, 486. Christian Union, contains observations by H. B. S. on spiritualism and Mr. Owen's books, 465. Christianity and spiritualism, 487. Church, the, responsible for slavery, 151. Cincinnati, Lyman Beecher accepts call to, 53; Catherine Beecher's impressions of, 54, 55; Walnut Hills and Seminary, 54, 55; famine in, 100; cholera, 119; sympathetic audience in, 498. Civil War, Mrs. Stowe on causes of, 363. Clarke & Co. on English success of Uncle Tom's Cabin, 190; offer author remuneration, 202. Clay, Henry, and his compromise, 143. Cogswell, Catherine Ledyard, schoolfriend of H. B. S., 31. College of Teachers, 79. Collins professorship, 129. Colored people, advance of, 255. Confederacy, A. H. Stephens on object of, 381. Courage and cheerfulness of H. B. S., 473. Cranch, E. P., 69. Cruikshank illustrates Uncle Tom's Cabin, 192. D. Daniel Deronda, appears in Harper's, 473;