ement; all else is parochialism.
It is also to be remembered that people in America, in those days, if they had access to no great variety of thought, still had —n most powerful in England, France, and Germany, were accessible and potent in America also.
The writers who were then remoulding English intellectual habits — Coled here his first responsive audience.
There was a similar welcome afforded in America to Cousin and his eclectics, then so powerful in France; the same to Goethe, Ht himself reviving the study of the ancient, so the Transcendental movement in America, while actively introducing French and German authors to the American public, Americans still go to England to hear the skylark, but Englishmen also come to America to hear the bobolink.
This effect of the new movement was doubtless partly ne,
Heraud's New Monthly Magazine, April, 1840. under the title, A Voice from America.
The hope of literature.
Nothing then written -nothing in even the Dial itse