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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays 8 2 Browse Search
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill) 8 2 Browse Search
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1 6 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2 5 1 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli 4 0 Browse Search
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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Bibliographical Appendix: works of Margaret Fuller Ossoli. (search)
513. 5. Memoirs. New Quarterly Review, i. 168; Prospective Review, VIII. 199; Southern Literary Messenger, XX. 129; Living Age, XXXIII. 28, 289; Eclectic Review, XCV. 678; London Athenaeum (1852), 159; Emile Montdgut, Revue des deux Mondes, XIV. 37. 6. Papers on literature and Art. Democratic Review, XIX. 198, 316. 7. Place in Literature. Potter's American Monthly, x. 74. 8. Woman in the Nineteenth Century. Christian Examiner, XXXVIII. 416. Southern Quarterly, x. 148. (A. P. Peabody), N. A. Review, LXXXI. 557. 9. Miscellaneous Notices. British Quarterly, XVI. 221. (S. Waddington), Tinsley's Magazine, XVI. 172. (A. L. Johnson), Galaxy, VI. 121. (M. R. Whittlesey), Radical, VI. 1. (A. C. Brackett), Radical, IX. 354. Chambers's Journal, XVII. 322. Dublin University Magazine, XCII. 542, 686. Household Words, v. 121. Sharpe's Magazine, XV. 201. Same article in Eclectic Magazine, XXVI. 171. National Magazine, i. 314, 409, 529. Canadian Monthly, XIII. 289
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Index. (search)
ebodings, 273; shipwreck, 276; literary traits, 281; not a disciple of any one, 284; examples of her power of statement, 289; personal traits, 299; phrenological examination, 299; her life on the whole successful, 314. P. Palmer, Edward, 175. Papers on Literature and Art, 203. Park, Dr., 23. Parker, Theodore, letter from, 162; other references, 3, 86, 130, 132, 140, 142, 144, 160, 165, 169, 181. Parker, Mrs., Theodore, 128. Parton, James, 213. Paterculus, Velleius, 49, 50. Peabody, Miss Elizabeth P., 75, 114, 142, 168, 178, 192; letter to, 81. Pericles, 5. Perkins, Mr., 24. Petrarch, F., 136. Plutarch, 49, 50, 69. Poe, Edgar Allan, 156, 216, 217. Prescott, Misses, 23. Putnam, George, 142. Q. Quincy, Mrs., Josiah, 131. R. Radzivill, Princess, 231. Randall, Elizabeth, 39. Recamier, Madame, 37. Reformers in New England (1840-1850), 175. Richter, Jean Paul, 28, 45. Ripley, George, 91,142, 144, 146, 147, 149, 154, 157, 179-181, 183 189, 291
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays, I. A Cambridge boyhood (search)
ation. My father retained warm friends in his adversity, who bought for him the land where the Cambridge house stood, and secured for him the position of steward of the college, the post now rechristened bursar, and one in which he did, as Dr. A. P. Peabody tells us, most of the duties of treasurer. In that capacity he planted, as I have always been told, a large part of the trees in the college yard,--nobody in Cambridge ever says campus, --and had also the wisdom to hang a lamp over each eenominational; and seems to have been for some years a sort of lay bishop among the Unitarian parishes, distributing young ministers to vacant churches without fear or favor. He liked to read theology, but was in no respect a scholar; indeed, Dr. Peabody says that, on receiving for the institution its first supply of Hebrew Bibles, my father went to the president, Dr. Kirkland, with some indignation, saying that the books must all be returned, since the careless printer had put all the title-p
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays, chapter 4 (search)
at my elder sister had greatly helped in that particular sentence. When it is considered that Channing's method reared most of the well-known writers whom New England was then producing,that it was he who trained Emerson, C. F. Adams, Hedge, A. P. Peabody, Felton, Hillard, Winthrop, Holmes, Sumner, Motley, Phillips, Bowen, Lovering, Torrey, Dana, Lowell, Thoreau, Hale, Thomas Hill, Child, Fitzedward Hall, Lane, and Norton,--it will be seen that the classic portion of our literature came largel,--but certainly I never surmised in him any peculiar gift for the especially judicious investment of a half dollar. It is a curious illustration of what it is now the fashion to call heredity that when this same remark was made to the late Dr. A. P. Peabody, who had been Parker's pastor, he replied that it was perfectly true so far as it went, but that any one who had known Parker's father would have comprehended the whole affair. The latter, he said, although a clergyman, was the business ad
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays, Index. (search)
194. on the outskirts of public life, 326-361. O'Shaughnessy, Arthur, 289. Ossoli, see Fuller. Owen, Richard, 194. Palfrey, J. G., 12, 000, 103. Palmer, Edward, 117. Papanti, Lorenzo, 37. Parker, F. E., 53, 62, 63, 64. Parker, Theodore, 69, 97, 98, 100, Zzzi, 112, 113, 1309, 144, 148, 1500, 155, 59, 161, 168, 170, 175, 184, 189, 217, 221, 327. Parkman, Francis, 69, 183. Parsons, Charles, 13, 24, 400. Parsons, Theophilus, 122. Parton, James, 301. Paul, Apostle, 217. Peabody, A. P., 5, 53, 63. Peabody, Elizabeth, 86, 87, 173. Peirce, Benjamin, 17, 49, 50, 51, 52. Pericles, 112. period of the Newness, the, Perkins, C. C., 20, 66, 124. Perkins, H. C., 194. Perkins, S. G., 80, 81, 124. Perkins, S. H., 79, 80, 83, 84. Perkins, T. H., 80. Perry, Mrs., 315. Peter, Mrs., 17. Petrarca Francisco, 76. Philip of Macedon, 126, 131. Phillips & Sampson, 176. Phillips, W. A., 207. Phillips, Wendell, 53, 97, 121, 145, 148, 149, 150, 159, 240. 242, 243, 24
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 9: no. 13
Chestnut Street
, Boston 1864; aet. 45 (search)
contribution toward the National Sailors' Home. It was held in the Boston Theatre, which for a week was transformed into a wonderful hive of varicolored bees, all workers, all humming and hurrying. The Boatswain's Whistle was the organ of the fair. There were ten numbers of the paper: it lies before us now, a small folio volume of eighty pages. Title and management are indicated at the top of the first column:-- The Boatswain's Whistle. Editorial Council. Edward Everett.A. P. Peabody. John G. Whittier.J. R. Lowell. O. W. Holmes.E. P. Whipple. Editor. Julia Ward Howe. Each member of the Council made at least one contribution to the paper; but the burden fell on the Editor's shoulders. She worked day and night; no wonder that the pages of the Journal are blank. Beside the editorials and many other unsigned articles, she wrote a serial story, The Journal of a fancy Fair, which brings back vividly the scene it describes. In those days the raffle was not di
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 5: more changes--1886-1888; aet. 67-69 (search)
hear the lesson of heavenly truth in the great Church of All Souls and of All Saints; there is room enough and to spare. She writes a poem for the Blind Kindergarten at Jamaica Plain. I worked at my poem until the last moment and even changed it from the manuscript as I recited it. The occasion was most interesting. Sam Eliot presided, and made a fine opening address, in which he spoke beautifully of dear Julia and her service to the blind; also of her father. I was joined by Drs. Peabody and Bartol, Brooke Herford and Phillips Brooks. They all spoke delightfully and were delightful to be with. I recited my poem as well as I could. I think it was well liked, and I was glad of the work I bestowed on it. She preaches at Parker Fraternity Boston. on The Ignorant classes. Small wonder that at the Club Tea she finds herself not over-bright. Still, she had a flash or two. The state of Karma [calmer], orchestral conversation, and solo speaking. She hears the Revere
heodore, I, 173, 175. Parker Fraternity, I, 218, 385; II, 127, 130, 131. Parkman, Dr., I, 132, 133. Parkman, Francis, I, 379; II, 54. Parliament of Religions, II, 178, 184. Parnell, C. S., II, 4, 5. Parnell, Delia, II, 4. Parnell, Fanny, II, 4. Parsons, verse by, II, 115. Parthenon, I, 274. Pascarello, Sig., II, 255. Passion Flowers, I, 59, 106, 135, 137, 142, 162, 251; II, 211. Pater, Walter, II, 168. Patti, Adelina, II, 5. Paul, Jean, I, 67. Peabody, A. P., I, 210. Peabody, F. G., II, 127. Peabody, Lucia, II, 260. Peabody, Mary, see Mann. Peace, I, 300-07, 309, 312, 318, 319, 332, 345, 346; II, 8, 77, 326, 327, 359. Pearse, Mrs., II, 250. Peary, R. E., II, 396. Pecci, see Leo XIII. Peekskill, I, 6. Pekin, II, 276, 278, 279. Pelosos, Ernest, I, 124. Pennsylvania Peace Society, I, 319. Perabo, Mr., I, 245, 259; II, 136. Pericles, I, 274. Perkins, Charles, II, 99. Perkins, Mrs. C. C., I, 347; II, 6
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill), A guide to Harvard College. (search)
e may see the President's house on the elevated ground to the east. This building is of brick and was a gift to the college from Mr. Peter C. Brooks of Boston. The old mansion house in the corner, next to the one just mentioned, is known as the Dana homestead. In 1823 the family of Chief Justice Dana lived there, and after the cupola was added to it, astronomical observations were made here until the present Observatory was completed. The next family to occupy the house was that of Dr. A. P. Peabody from which fact it is sometimes referred to as the Peabody House. At present it is the home of Professor Palmer and his charming wife, Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer, formerly President of Wellesley College. Facing Quincy Square which lies to the south of the Dana House, stands two dormitories, outside the college yard and owned by private individuals. The more noticeable of the two is Beck Hall, named for the Latin Professor Charles Beck, and for many years considered the finest in i
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill), chapter 11 (search)
st space and many departmentss of the University Museum. Harvard Observatory. No department of Harvard University is more worthy of its pride than the Astronomical Observatory. Founded only fifty-five years ago, it has from the beginning been one of the foremost contributors to the marvellous growth of astronomical science during the latter half of this century. Its beginning was humble. The fine old house on the corner of Harvard and Quincy streets, lately the home of Dr. A. P. Peabody and now occupied by Professor Palmer, was its first headquarters. The round cupola on top is a relic of this period, for it was built to support an astronomical dome to shelter the small telescope then used. The first recorded observation was on the evening of December 31, 1839. The first director, Professor W. C. Bond, was appointed the following February. Professor Bond and his assistants worked enthusiastically with such resources as they could command. The Observatory might
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