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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 16: (search)
856, preceded his departure by a few weeks, and he sailed on the 18th of June, accompanied by Mrs. Ticknor, with their eldest daughter and a niece. The facilities for every mode of travelling had been improving with extraordinary rapidity in the twenty years since his last visit, and these introduced novelty and comfort, beyond his expectations, into this journey. The steamer voyage shortened the miseries of the sea, which, for the first time, Mr. Ticknor escaped in great measure; and at Liverpool, before they left the deck of the steamer, letters of welcome and invitations were placed in his hands, casting a most delightful atmosphere of genial feeling over the arrival. This warm greeting was multiplied and continued wherever they went; the hands of old friends and new were extended to receive them at every point. In London a charming house in Knightsbridge was placed at their disposal—with servants and all appliances—in the absence of its owners, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Twisleton,
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 19: (search)
Wallington. Aldersham Park. Malvern. Ellerbeck. Manchester Exhibition. Liverpool. departure for America. letters to Mrs. Ticknor. To Mrs. Ticknor. . and Mrs. Twisleton for the last time, with deep regret, and passing through Liverpool went on to Ellerbeck, Mr. Cardwell's seat, near Manchester. Nobody was at the kingdom. Indeed, Cardwell has made a sharp calculation that I can reach Liverpool to-morrow, an hour and a half before the steamer sails, even if I stop to-nig. August 29.—Breakfast was a little earlier, to make sure of my arrival in Liverpool, or rather at the railway station, in season, for, as I told them yesterday, n I was off, the party following me to the door, and at half past 11 I was in Liverpool, having found Hawthorne in the cars, to enliven my last moments. I drove strly Anna's thoughtful, charming little note of the 14th, which had not been in Liverpool two hours, and which will make my voyage cheerful and bright as nothing else
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 30 (search)
ady T. Lewis, M. G., I. 67, 165. Leyser, General von, I. 465, 476, 486, 491. Lichtenstein, Professor, 1. 501. Lieven, Prince, I. 381. Lieven, Princess, II. 120. Lindenau, Baron von, L 457, 458, 460, 464, 476, 489, 491, II. 190. Lisbon, visits, I. 243, 250. Lister, Lady, Theresa, I. 407 and note, 418, II. 147. Literary honors received by G. T., II. 507. Lister, Thomas, I. 407 note, 418, II. 148. Litta, Marchese and Marchesa, II. 95, 96, 97. Litton, Mr., I 421. Liverpool, visits, L 49, 297, 298, 402-404, II. 321, 400. Livingston, Edward, I. 123, 350, 851, 380, 381, 382, II. 118, 488. Livingston, Judge, I. 39. Livingston, Mr. and Mrs. Maturin, I. 886. Livingston, Mrs., Edward, I. 350, 351, 381, 382, II. 488. Llangollen, visits, I. 51, 52. Lloyd, Professor, I. 405. Lockhart, John G., II. 147, 179, 189. Lockhart, Mrs. J. G., I. 407. Lohrmann, W. G., I. 459, 482. London, Tower of, I 446, 447. London, visits, I. 51, 54-68, 251, 263-267,