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George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Life of George Ticknor. (search)
d, until his death, which took place June 26, 1821, at Hanover, N. H., where he was on a visit to some friends. While he o sheep into this country, and a large flock kept near Hanover, N. H., received his constant care, and at one time became vaable and remunerative. His frequent fatiguing journeys to Hanover were chiefly for this business. The flock was not sold tio married William H. Woodward, a respectable lawyer in Hanover, N. H., and the defendant in the memorable case of Dartmouth t Lebanon, on Connecticut River. Dartmouth College, in Hanover, N. H., where my father was educated, was only a few miles ofthis, my first journey. At Dartmouth College (or rather Hanover), we stayed at President Wheelock's. His wife was a daughtgo every summer to see his father at Lebanon. It was at Hanover, at the house of an old and valued friend, that he died ofinal, and more with Pope, of which I read the whole. At Hanover, from 1805 to 1807, I was in Dartmouth College. One main r
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 17: (search)
y was disposed, from the first, to give me the pleasure of seeing my father at Hanover, where he went early in May, some weeks before we left Boston; and we therefore, I rode on in the chaise with Anna, leaving the coach behind, and arrived at Hanover quite early, to see my father the sooner. The first news I heard, in reply torovidential in the arrangement, which, contrary to our purposes, brought us to Hanover just at the moment I was wanted,—if we had been permitted to fulfil our purposes, we should have passed Hanover, and yet not have arrived at home, so that there would have been no hope of getting me there even for the closing scene, Some derly part of the journey, and he here means that, but for these, their visit in Hanover would have occurred some days earlier.—and gave me there the support of so manlmost entirely in Boston. About the first of August we went to Round Hill and Hanover, but that is all. What the winter will bring forth, we cannot yet begin to for
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 20: (search)
neighborhood of Boston,—in Watertown, Brookline, or Nahant. Often they went to Portland and Gardiner; to Pepperell, the rural home of the Prescotts; to Round Hill, near Northampton, where Mr. Cogswell and Mr. Bancroft had opened a school; or to Hanover, where for some years there were still accounts to settle about the family property, with the old Quaker agent, Friend Williams. One of the farms which he inherited in New Hampshire was sold in 1825, and the rest of the property at Hanover waHanover was finally disposed of in 1830. In the summer of 1827 a journey to Niagara ended by visits on the Hudson, and is thus sketched in a letter to Mr. Daveis:— Of these journeyings you are already partly misinformed, and, as Nic Bottom would say, I will finish that matter myself. We have—as you heard—been to the Westward, but eschewed the Springs, Saratoga. not desiring fashion, but health. We had several bright spots in our journey: first, West Point, where my old friend Thayer's galla