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Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899 4 0 Browse Search
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Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 4: home life: my father (search)
took our meals. The blue room was the one in which we received visits, and passed the evenings. The yellow room was thrown open only on high occasions, but my desk and grand piano were placed in it, and I was allowed to occupy it at will. This and the blue room were adorned by beautiful sculptured mantelpieces, the work of Thomas Crawford, afterwards known as a sculptor of great merit. Many years after this time he became the husband of the sister next me in age, and the father of F. Marion Crawford, the now celebrated novelist. Our family was patriarchal in its dimensions, including my aunt and uncle Francis, whose children were all born in my father's house, and were very dear to him. My maternal grandmother also passed much time with us. My two younger brothers, Henry and Marion, were at home with us after a term of years at Round Hill School. My eldest brother, Samuel (afterwards the Sam. Ward of the Lobby), a most accomplished and agreeable young man, had recently returne
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
Dickens, 26. Coquerel, Athanase, the French Protestant divine, at the Radical Club, 284, 285; sees Mrs. Howe in London, 331; his sermon in Newport, 342; his explanation of the Paris commune, 343. Corporal punishment, 109. Coventry, England, 136. Cowper, William, his Task read by Mrs. Howe at school, 58. Cramer, John Baptist, a London musician, 16. Cranch, Christopher P., caricatures the transcendentalists, 145; his present to Bryant on his seventieth birthday, 278. Crawford, F. Marion, the novelist. 45. Crawford, Thomas, the sculptor, his work in the Ward mansion, 45; meets the Howes in Rome: marries Louisa Ward, 127; travels to Rome with Mrs. Howe, 100; his statue of Washington, 203. Crawford, Mrs., Thomas. See Ward, Louisa. Cretan insurrection of 1866, Dr. Howe's efforts in behalf of, 312, 313; distribution of clothes to the refugees of, 317-319; bazaar in aid of the sufferers, 320. Critique of Pure Reason, Kant's, 212. Curtis, George William, his o