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out. The Tribune is full of it. The Observer, the Journal of Commerce, and all that sort of fellows, are astonished and nonplussed. They do not know what to say or do about it. While the English editions of the story were rapidly multiplying, and being issued with illustrations by Cruikshank, introductions by Elihu Burritt, Lord Carlisle, etc., it was also making its way over the Continent. For the authorized French edition, translated by Madame Belloc, and published by Charpentier of Paris, Mrs. Stowe wrote the following:-- Preface to the European edition. In authorizing the circulation of this work on the Continent of Europe, the author has only this apology, that the love of man is higher than the love of country. The great mystery which all Christian nations hold in common, the union of God with man through the humanity of Jesus Christ, invests human existence with an awful sacredness; and in the eye of the true believer in Jesus, he who tramples on the rights of h
after you left, up to the time of our departure for Paris. We have borne in mind your advice to hasten awat. Charles wrote, a day or two since, to Mrs. C. at Paris to secure very private lodgings, and by no means letrow we go — go to quiet, to obscurity, to peace — to Paris, to Switzerland; there we shall find the loveliest glen, and, as the Bible says, fall on sleep. Paris, June 4. Here we are in Paris, in a most charming familParis, in a most charming family. I have been out all the morning exploring shops, streets, boulevards, and seeing and hearing life in Paris.Paris. When one has a pleasant home and friends to return to, this gay, bustling, vivacious, graceful city is one oftianity, and art. Wednesday, June 22. Adieu to Paris! Ho for Chalons-sur-Saone! After affectionate farenflinching to prevent her being overwhelmed, both in Paris and Geneva, by the same demonstrations of regard. TGermany, Belgium, and Holland, the party returned to Paris toward the end of August, from which place Mrs. Stow
k. Lord Dufferin. Charles Kingsley at home. Paris revisited. Madame Mohl's receptions. Afterhe Channel and settled down for some months in Paris for the express purpose of studying French. F writes to her husband in Andover as follows: Paris, November 7, 1856. My dear husband,--On thereatly. Well, I got your letter to-night in Paris, at No. 19 Rue de Clichy, where you may as well direct your future letters. We reached Paris about eleven o'clock last night and took a carria daughter about the age of our girls. Life in Paris is altogether more simple and natural than in ies and Champs Elysees, he would go wild. All Paris is a general whirligig out of doors, but indoo30. This is Sunday evening, and a Sunday in Paris always puts me in mind of your story about some of her peculiarities. I must say, life in Paris is arranged more sensibly than with us. Visitider date of January 25, Mrs. Stowe writes from Paris- Here is a story for Charley. The boys i
escott on Dred. farewell to Lady Byron. After leaving Paris Mrs. Stowe and her sister, Mrs. Perkins, traveled leisurelytter written at this time by Mrs. Stowe to her daughters in Paris. After describing the preparations and start, she says:-- r saw. We shall run back to Rome for Holy Week, and then to Paris. Rome. From Lake Como we came back here for Holy Wend lingering, backward glances, the two sisters hurried to Paris, where they found their brotherinlaw, Mr. John Hooker, awaiting them. Under date of May 3 Mrs. Stowe writes from Paris to her husband: Here I am once more, safe in Paris after aParis after a fatiguing journey. I found the girls well, and greatly improved in their studies. As to bringing them home with me now, I stablished her daughters in a Protestant boarding-school in Paris, Mrs. Stowe proceeded to London. While there she received departure for America, Mrs. Stowe wrote to her daughters in Paris:-- I spent the day before leaving London with Lady Byron
Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe, Chapter 14: the minister's wooing, 1857-1859. (search)
Chapter 14: the minister's wooing, 1857-1859. Death of Mrs. Stowe's oldest son. letter to the Duchess of Sutherland. letter to her daughters in Paris. letter to her sister Catherine. visit to Brunswick and Orr's Island. writes the minister's Wooing and the Pearl of Orr's Island. Mr. Whittier's comments. Mr. Lowakes so many mothers so much deeper mourners than I ever can be. ... Affectionately yours, H. B. Stowe. About this same time she writes to her daughters in Paris: Can anybody tell what sorrows are locked up with our best affections, or what pain may be associated with every pleasure? As I walk the house, the picturesened with moral, had been hocussed with the bewildering hasheesh of Abolition. We had the advantage of reading that truly extraordinary book for the first time in Paris, long after the whirl of excitement produced by its publication had subsided, in the seclusion of distance, and with a judgment unbiased by those political sympat
Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe, Chapter 15: the third trip to Europe, 1859. (search)
was abroad at this time. The two eldest daughters were in Paris, having previously sailed for Havre in March, in company with their cousin, Miss Beecher. On their arrival in Paris, they went directly to the house of their old friend, Madame Borion stayed in London till the 25th of August, and then went to Paris and found H. and E. and H. B. all well and happy; and on thhall go to Chamouni, and then Georgie and I will go back to Paris and London, and so home at the time appointed. Until then re before. The day I left you I progressed prosperously to Paris. Reached there about one o'clock at night; could get no cave been reading lately a curious work from an old German in Paris who has been making experiments in spirit-writing. He purp. Leaving Rome on May 9th, they traveled leisurely towards Paris, which they reached on the 27th. From there Mrs. Stowe wroyou not to give me warning before. I could have stopped at Paris so easily for you! All good be with you! Remember me devo
Names of wives of cabinet ministers appear on the same page with the names of wives of humble laborers,--names of duchesses and countesses, of wives of generals, ambassadors, savants, and men of letters, mingled with names traced in trembling characters by hands evidently unused to hold the pen, and stiffened by lowly toil. Nay, so deep and expansive was the feeling, that British subjects in foreign lands had their representation. Among the signatures are those of foreign residents, from Paris to Jerusalem. Autographs so diverse, and collected from sources so various, have seldom been found in juxtaposition. They remain at this day a silent witness of a most singular tide of feeling which at that time swept over the British community and made for itself an expression, even at the risk of offending the sensibilities of an equal and powerful nation. No reply to that address, in any such tangible and monumental form, has ever been possible. It was impossible to canvass our vas
Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe, Chapter 19: the Byron controversy, 1869-1870. (search)
urpose intended. Accordingly, a day or two after, I inclosed it to her in a hasty note, as I was then leaving London for Paris, and had not yet had time fully to consider the subject. On reviewing my note I can recall that then the whole history ae. But my purpose to-night is not to write to you fully what I think of this matter. I am going to write to you from Paris more at leisure. (The rest of the letter was taken up in the final details of a charity in which Lady Byron had been engaged with me in assisting an unfortunate artist. It concludes thus:) I write now in all haste, en route for Paris. As to America, all is not lost yet. Farewell. I love you, my dear friend, as never before, with an intense feeling that I cannot easily express. God bless you. H. B. S. The next letter is as follows:-- Paris, December 17, 1856. Dear Lady Byron,--The Kansas Committee have written me a letter desiring me to express to Miss their gratitude for the five pounds she sent
curled up for my afternoon nap. At half-past 7 the carriage came for me, and I was informed that I should not have a hard reading, as they had engaged singers to take part. So, when I got into the carriage, who should I find, beshawled, and beflowered, and betoggled in blue satin and white lace, but our old friend of Andover concert memory, now become Madame Thingumbob, of European celebrity. She had studied in Italy, come out in Milan, sung there in opera for a whole winter, and also in Paris and London. Well, she sings very sweetly and looks very nice and pretty. Then we had a little rosebud of a Chelsea girl who sang, and a pianist. I read Minister's Housekeeper and Topsy, and the audience was very jolly and appreciative. Then we all jogged home. The next letter finds Mrs. Stowe in Maine, and writing in the cars between Bangor and Portland. She says:-- My dear husband,--Well, Portland and Bangor are over, and the latter, which I had dreaded as lonesome and far o
Lord, meeting with, 232. Palmetto leaves published, 405; date , 491. Papacy, The, 358. Paris, first visit to, 241; second visit, 286. Park, Professor Edwards A., 186. Parker, TheodoreArgyle, 271; from Dunrobin Castle, 275; on Dred, 282; other letters from abroad, 282; on life in Paris, 286; on journey to Rome, 294; on impressions of Rome, 300; on Swiss journey, 348; from Florence, 349; from Paris, 353; on farewell to her soldier son, 364; visit to Duchess of Argyle, 366; on her reading tour, 491; on his health and her enforced absence from him, 492; on reading, at Chelsea, 4eakfast at Lord Trevelyan's, 234; Windsor, 235; presentation of bracelet, 233; of inkstand, 240; Paris, first visit to, 241 ; en route for Switzerland, 243; Geneva and Chillon, 244; Grindelwald to Menverary Castle, 271; Dunrobin Castle, 275 ; Oxford and London, 280; visits the Laboucheres, 283; Paris, 289; en route to Rome, 294; Naples and Vesuvius, 301; Venice and Milan, 305; homeward journey a