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Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), chapter 4 (search)
rrore avro il sembiante. Temero me medesmo; e da me stesso Sempre fuggendo, avro me sempre appresso. La Gerusalemme Liberata, C. XII. 76, 77. to R. W. E. Dec. 12, 1843.—When Goethe received a letter from Zelter, with a handsome superscription, he said, Lay that aside; it is Zelter's true hand-writing. Every man has a dang out thought and life in regulated rations,—the more I weary of this world, and long to move upon the wing, without props and sedan chairs. to R. W. E. Dec. 26, 1839.—If you could look into my mind just now, you would send far from you those who love and hate. I am on the Drachenfels, and cannot get off; it is one of sh in one's own heart's blood. One would fain be no more artist, or philosopher, or lover, or critic, but a soul ever rushing forth in tides of genial life. 26 Dec., 1842.—I have been reading the lives of Lord Herbert of Cherbury, and of Sir Kenelm Digby. These splendid, chivalrous, and thoughtful Englishmen are meat which
Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), VI. Jamaica Plain. (search)
ut perfected, this must appear the climax of earthly being,—a wise and worthy parentage. Here I always sympathize with Mr. Alcott He views the relation truly. Dec. 3, 1840. ——bids me regard her as a sick child; and the words recall some of the sweetest hours of existence. My brother Edward was born on my birth-day, and they ht and feeling flow always in one tide; he never divides himself. He is as melancholy as he is sweet; yet his melancholy is not impassioned, but purely tender. Dec. 15, 1840.—I have not time to write out as I should this sweet story of Melissa, but here is the outline:— More than four years ago she received an injury, whichwn rich, and proves that the pattern of the widow's cruse was not lost in Jewry. Edith has become the Natalia of the village, as is Melissa its Schone Seele. Dec. 22, 1840.—Community seems dwindling to a point, and I fancy the best use of the plan, as projected thus far, will prove the good talks it has caused here, upo
Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing), chapter 11 (search)
on. Some time we may, all in full, be intelligent and humanly fair. Carlyle, again. Paris, Dec., 1846.—Accustomed to the infinite wit and exuberant richness of his writings, his talk is still . Yet some are mine, if only for a necklace or rosary. Paris. to her mother. Paris, Dec. 26, 1846.—In Paris I have been obliged to give a great deal of time to French, in order to gain me. It seems to me, very soon I shall be calmed, and begin to enjoy. to her mother. Rome, Dec. 16, 1847.—My life at Rome is thus far all I hoped. I have not been so well since I was a child,od chances in store, and I can live a great deal in the years that remain. to R. W. E. Rome, Dec. 20, 1847.—I don't know whether you take an interest in the present state of things in Italy, butway I do not know of now; but I do not wish to trouble you with more of this. to W. S. Rome, Dec. 9, 1848.—As to Florence itself, I do not like it, with the exception of the galleries and chu