ene change at once.
Obloquy and hard work ill-paid; almost every door shut against her, the name she had made a talisman turned to a reproach, and life henceforth a sacrifice.
How serenely she took up that cross, how bravely she bore it almost till life's close!
In religious speculation Mrs. Child moved in the very van. Her studies and friendships were with the foremost scholars.
But it was not merely indifferentism, dissent, and denial — that negative and aggressive element to which Emerson has, of late, so strongly objected.
She was penetrated with a deep religious fervor; as devotional, as profound and tender a sentiment as the ignorant devotee.
It has been my lot to find more bigotry and narrowness among free religionists than among their opponents.
But Mrs. Child in her many-sidedness did not merely bear with other creeds; she heartily sympathized with all forms of religious belief, pagan, classic, oriental, and Christian.
All she asked was that they should be real.
redrika, meets Mrs. Child, 65; relates anecdote of Jenny Lind, 66; her estimation of Lowell and Emerson, 66.
Brisbane, Mr., 51.
Broken Lights, by Miss Cobbe, 184.
Brooks, Governor, v.
Brow York, 50-60 ; characterization of, by Rev. Mr. Kent, 55; interview with Dr. Palfrey, 56: reads Emerson's e-says, 57; her admiration of Domenichino's Cumaean Sibyl, 57; has a birthday celebration, 59ypt and India, the, 212, 213.
Elssler, Fanny, 385.
Emancipation Proclamation, 171.
Emerson, Ralph Waldo, attitude of the Unitarians towards, 34; sends Mrs. Child his Essays, 57; speaks at a mobbed anti-slavery meeting, 149.
Emerson and the Sphinx, 247.
Eminent women of the age, VI.
Equality of the sexes, 243-245.
Fable for critics, A, by J. R. Lowell, XIV.
Faneuil Halllled from Virginia, 108.
Unitarianism a mere half-way house, 189.
Unitarians, the, and R. W. Emerson, 34; convocation of, at New York, 189.
Venus of Milo, the, 172, 218.