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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 7 3 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: February 1, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 1 1 Browse Search
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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 5: (search)
ist, now Goethe's intimate friend, an old man of sixty or seventy, short and fat, with very odd manners, but lively and amusing in conversation. October 28.—Prof. Riemer, who is second librarian of the Public Library, called on us and amused us above an hour, by describing Goethe's mode of living, peculiarities, etc.,—facts one cannot get in books, or from any source but the knowledge of an intimate acquaintance. Prof. Riemer lived nine years in Goethe's house, and knew him, of course, from the lowest note to the top of his compass. He said that Goethe is a much greater man than the world will ever know, because he always needs excitement and collisiomedulla spinalis was, no doubt, from hints first given by Goethe. Among the many unpublished things he has on hand, are parts of a continuation of Faust, which Riemer had seen, in which the Devil brings Faust to court and makes him a great man; and some poems in the Persian style and taste which he wrote during the last war, to
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 23: (search)
egular account of what is contained in the medical journals of the United States. Froriep was familiar with all that relates to us in these particulars, and had, I found, all the statistics of our medical schools and whatever relates to medicine in the United States. But he is a remarkable man. . . . . November 17.—Mr. Von Froriep called on us this morning with his daughter,—an intelligent, well-bred lady, who speaks very good English,—and carried us to see the public library. I found Riemer there as head librarian, whom I knew here nineteen years ago; an interesting, learned man, who was long Goethe's private secretary. We barely went over the rooms, most of which I recollected well enough. The whole does honor to the little principality which sustains it. . . . . In the afternoon we went to see Goethe's house. I remembered the simple, handsome staircase, and the statues that ornament it, perfectly well; but the rooms we saw, not being the common household rooms, were ent<
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 26 (search)
. Randohr, 175. Randolph, Colonel, 35. Randolph, John, of Roanoke, 15, 16, 27, 381. Randolph, Mrs., 35, 348. Randolph, T. J. and Ellen, 35, 37, 348. Rauch, Christian, 495. Recamier, Mad., 137, 304. Recke, Frau von der, 474. Rees, Dr., 55. Regina, Duke de, 446. Reichenbach, H. T. L., 475, 482. Reid, Mrs., 415 and note. Retzsch, Moritz, 466, 474, 476, 484, 490. Reynolds, Dr., Edward, 154. Richelieu, Due de, 143, 145, 253, 262. Richmond, Va., visits, 12, 33. Riemer, Professor, 115, 116. Rigaud, Professor, 422. Rilliet, Mad., 152. Rivas, Duchess de, 207. Rivas, Duke de, 225, 227. Robinson, Henry Crabbe, 411. Robinson, Professor, 422. Rocca, M. de, 138. Rochefoucauld, Due de la, 256. Rockingham, Marquess of, 440, 441. Rogers, Samuel, 406, 410 and note, 412 note, 414, 430. Roget, Dr., 416. Roman Catholic Church, dedication of, 18 note. Rome, visits, 169-174; society in, 176-183. Roscoe, William, 50-52, 297, 298. Rose, Mr., English Mini
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 30 (search)
e, Henry, II. 369. Regina, Duke de, I. 446. Reichenbach, H T. L., I. 475, 482. Reid, Mrs., I. 415 and note. Remusat, C. F. M., Count de, II. 131, 137. Retzsch, Moritz, I. 466, 474, 476, 484, 490. Reumont, Baron Alfred von, II. 315, 339. Reviews and minor writings, list of, II. 507. Reynolds, Dr., Edward, I. 154. Rich, Obadiah, it. 245 and note, 249. Richardson, it. 306. Richelieu, Due de, T. 143, 144, 145, 253, 262. Richmond, Virginia, visits, I. 12, 33. Riemer, Professor, I. 115, 116. Rigaud, Professor, I. 422. Rignano, Duca di, II. 346. Rignano, Duchessa di, II. 347. Rilliet, Madame, I. 152, II. 37. Rinteln, Carl Meyer von, II. 328 and note. Rio, A F., J I. 182. Rivas, Duchess de, T. 207. Rivas, Duke de, I. 225, 227. Robinson, Henry Crabbe, I. 411, II. 86 and note, 97, 98, 109, 146, 485. Robinson, Professor, I. 422. Rocca, Alphouse do, 11. 104. Rocca, M. de, I. 138 Rochefoucauld, Due de la, I. 256, II. 61. Rockingham, Mar
n. McCook has arrived from Mumfordsville. He left all quiet. What Jackson is doing. Frederick, Md., Jan. 28 --Later intelligence from Williamsport shows that the report of shelling by the Confederates, at Dam No. 5, on Sunday, was correct, but no material damage was done. It was by a detachment of Jackson's command, probably for the purpose of testing our strength at that place. Seizure of a Danish vessel. Philadelphia, Jan. 28. --The Danish bark Jurgen Lorentzen, Riemer, from Rio Janeiro, out 56 days, bound to Havana, but, in consequence of some informality in her papers, supposed to be bound to New Orleans, with a cargo of 4,800 bags of coffee, was seized on the 25th ult., in latitude seven degrees north, longitude 32 degrees, 30 minutes west, by United States ship Morning Star, and ordered to Philadelphia in charge of Lieut. Geraud and prize crew. From the upper Potomac — Jackson concentrating at Charlestown — a Brush. Sandy Hook, Jan. 28. --