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Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 7: marriage: tour in Europe (search)
his writings. He had recently been annoyed by some movement tending to the disestablishment of the Scottish Church. Apropos of this he said, That auld Kirk of Scotland! To think that a man like Johnny Graham should be able to wipe it out with a flirt of his pen! Charles Sumner was spoken of, and Mr. Carlyle said, Oh yes; Mr. blished, a rather ungracious mention of this brilliant young man, whose early death was much regretted in English society. From England we passed on to Wales, Scotland, and Ireland. In the inn at Llangollen we saw an engraving representing two aged ladies sitting opposite to each other, engaged in some friendly game. These weng an inscription not only commemorating the ladies themselves, but making mention also of the lifelong service of a faithful female attendant. Of my visit to Scotland, never repeated, I recall with interest Holyrood Palace, where the blood stain of Rizzio's murder was still shown on the wooden floor, the grave of Sir Walter Sc
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 13: the Boston Radical Club: Dr. F. H. Hedge (search)
fended, and ceased to make their usual calls. A sister of his, Dr. Hedge said, was the only one of those ladies who continued to visit her. He saw Margaret for the last time in Rome, and found her much changed and subdued. She was laboring at the time under one of those severe fits of depression to which her letters from Rome bear witness. The conversation between the two friends was long and intimate. Margaret spoke of the terrible night which she had passed alone upon a mountain in Scotland. Dr. Hedge more than once said to me, Margaret experienced religion during that night. When, in process of time, the New England Women's Club celebrated what would have been Margaret's sixtieth birthday, Dr. Hedge joined with James Freeman Clarke in loving and reverent testimony to her unusual talents and noble character. I had the pleasure of twice hearing Dr. Hedge's admirable essay on Luther, which he first delivered at Arlington Street Church, and repeated, some years later, befo
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
itution, 81; sees Dr. Howe, 82; her memoir of Dr. Howe for the blind, 83; engagement and marriage, 88; voyage to Europe, 89-91; entertained in London, 92-100; in Scotland, 111; in Dublin, 112; visits Miss Edgeworth, 113; the poet Wordsworth, 115; at Vienna, 118; at Milan, 119; arrival in Rome, 121; birth of eldest daughter, 128; lrk for the blind, 86, 87; other activities: marries Julia Ward, 88; goes abroad, 89; entertained in London, 92-107, 110, 111; visits London prisons, 108, 109; in Scotland, 111; in Dublin, 112; visits Miss Edgeworth, 113; the poet Wordsworth, 115; his connection with the Polish rebellion, 117, 118; excluded from Prussia, 118; tour ly, The, 6. Schubert, his music played at the Ward home, 49. Schumann, the composer, 40. Schumann, Madame (Clara Wieck), mentioned by Mrs. Jameson, 40. Scotland, the Howes in, 111, 112. Scott, Sir, Walter, 28; his novel Kenilworth, play founded on, 57; grave of, at Abbotsford, 111 works lightly esteemed by Charles Su