Your search returned 92 results in 40 document sections:

1 2 3 4
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Appendix III: translations of Mr. Longfellows works (search)
9. Der Spanische Studente. Übersetzt Karl Bottger. Dessau: 1854. The Same. Von Marie Helene Le Maistre. Dresden: n. d. The Same. Übersetzt von Hafeli. Leipzig: n. d. Evangeline. Aus dem Englischen. Hamburg: 1857. The Same. Aus dem Englischen. Von P. J. Belke. Leipzig: 1854. The Same. Mit Anmerkungen von Dr. O. Dickmann. Hamburg: n. d. The Same. Eine Erzahlung aus Acadien. Von Eduard Nickles. Karlsruhe: 1862. The Same. In deutscher Nachdichtung von P. Herlth. Bremen: 1870. The Same. Übersetzt von Frank Siller. Milwaukee: 1879. The Same. Übersetzt von Karl Knortz. Leipzig: n. d. Longfellow's Evangeline. Deutsch von Heinrich Viehoff. Trier: 1869. Die Goldene Legende. Deutsch von Karl Keck. Wien: 1859. Also Leipzig, 1860. The Same. Übersetzt von Elise Freifrau von Hohenhausen. Leipzig: 1880. Das Lied von Hiawatha. Deutsch von Adolph Bottger. Leipzig: 1856. The Same. Übersetzt von A. und K. Leitz. Hannover: 1859. Der Sang von<
ir rank to the choice of others; but their constituents were of the unmixed nobility, to whom entrance into the electoral chapters was exclusively reserved. The sovereignty of the empire resided, not in the emperor, but in the great representative body of the whole country, or Diet, as it was called, which was composed of the emperor himself, of about one hundred independent prelates and princes, and of delegates from nine and forty independent towns. These last, besides the free cities of Bremen and Hamburg, had internally not only municipal liberties, but self-government, and were so many little republics, dotted throughout the land, from the Rhine to the Danube. But in the Diet, their votes counted as nothing. As the people on the one side were not chap. I.} 1763. heard, so the dignity of the Imperial crown on the other brought no substantial power; and as the hundred princes were never disposed to diminish their separate independence, it followed that the German empire was bu
Clearances for Foreign ports. --During the month of October, the following vessels cleared at the Custom-House in this city, for foreign ports: Schr. Mary Helen, for Rio Grande, with 1898 bbls. flour; Br. schr. Truro, for Halifax, N. S., with 1,450 bbls. flour; Italian bark Anomino, for Genoa, with 245 hhds. leaf tobacco; bark Abigail, for Rio de Janeiro, with 3,340 bbls. flour; bark Gen. Cobb, for Genoa, with 649 hhds. tobacco; bark Ann E. Grant for Rio de Janeiro, with 3,770 bbls. flour; Br. brig Time, for Halifax, N. S., with 1,564 bbls. flour; brig Amy Warwick, for Rio de Janeiro, with 2,825 bbls. flour and 293 bales cotton goods; Brem. ship Hermine, for Bremen, with 731 hhds. tobacco; bark Petrea, for Liverpool, with 432 hhds, and 125 boxes tobacco, 1,200 bbls. flour and 140 bales cotton; ship Alexander, for Genoa, with 870 hhds. tobacco.
City point, Jan. 29th, 1861. Arrived, Steamer Belvidere, Keene, Richmond. Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, Richmond. Schr. John P. Adams, Norfolk. Schr. Samson, Norfolk. Sailed, Steamer Belvidere, Keene, Baltimore. Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, New York. Ship Pepperell, with cargo of tobacco for Bremen.
City point, Feb. 13, 1861. Arrived, Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, Richmond. Steamer Belvidere, Keene, Baltimore Prussian bark William, Hegner, Liverpool. Schr. Bergen, Cole, Petersburg. Schr. B. D. Pitts. --. Philadelphia. Bremen bark Columbia, Samke, Baltimore. Sailed. Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, New York. Steamer Belvidere, Keene, Richmond. Schr. B. D. Pitts, Petersburg.
Boston, March 15. --Arrived, Schr. Richmond, Richmond. Baltimore. March 18.--Arrived, schr. Elizabeth and Eleanor, Richmond. Dover. March 1--Off, American ship Pepperell. Hill, from City Point, Va., for Bremen, (full cargo of tobacco,) 28 days. Experienced a hurricane on the 8th of February, in lat. 40 N., lon. 60 W.; blew away sails and shipped a sea and hove ship on her bean ends; carried away three boats and stove after-house; carried away rails, broke in quarter deck, and filled cabin with water; damaged chronometer and all the stores, and broke to pieces all the inside of cabin, and disabled the mate and shifted the cargo, and caused the ship to make much water, and swept the docks of everything moveable.
New York,March 25.--Cleared, schr. Saginaw, Norfolk. Arrived, schr. Fairfax, do. March 26--Cleared, schr. J. Wixon, Norfolk. Arrived, schr. Joshua Bates, Norfolk; Orrin Cowl, do., for Waneham. Belfast,March 4.--Arrived, Volant, Turner, Norfolk. Bremen,March 3.--Arrived, Pepperill, Hill, Richmond, Va. Boston,March 23.--Cleared, schr. Westover, Richmond via City Point. Providence,March 25.--Arrived, schr. Albert Field, Norfolk. Baltimore,March 26.--Cleared, schr. Hope, Richmond. Liverpool,March 7.--Arrived, ship Avona, City Point. Newport,March 22.--Arrived, schr. Charles Alistrom, Boston, for Richmond. Provincetown,March 22.--Arr'd, schr. Corve, Rockland, for Richmond. Philadelphia,March 25.--Arrived, schr. Caspar Heft, Petersburg. New Bedford--Sailed, (no date,) schr. Nimrod, Norfolk. Alexandria,March 26.--Arrived, schr. R. H. Hinckley, Norfolk.
Hampton Roads. March 28th. Arrived, barks Glenwood, 35 days from Rio, with coffee; Tallulah, 42 days from Liverpool, with coal; Fanny Crenshaw, from Rio, for Bremen; brig Jason, from Trinidad; ship Rapid, 100 days from Kent's Island; schr. R. H. Pellen, 12 days from Matanzas. Norfolk, March 28.-- Arr'd, ship Russia, from Scotland, with coal. New York, March 26.--Arrived, schr. Ida Libby, (of Richmond, Va.,) Savannah. Baltimore, March 27.-- Cl'd, schr. R. C. Stanard, Richmond. Alexandria, March 27.--Sailed, schr. Samuel B. Grice, Norfolk.
al journal of the Imperial Government, has expressed the "deepest indignation at the increase of duties imposed by the Northern States upon French productions," and the Pays has loudly proclaimed: "Let the independence of the South be recognized. In the hands of Northern men, the edifice, which was raised with so much care and labor by their predecessors, comes crashing down, threatening to carry with it, in its fall, the industrial future of every other nation, " The Weser-Zeitung, of Bremen, says: "The political crisis in the United States has gradually reached a point, after which all constitutional discussions are utterly superfluous.--The seceded States may have had ever so little right to revolt against the Federal Government; their revolution is no less a fixed fact, which sound policy will have to treat according to principles different from those of the Supreme Court at Washington. This is not the first instance in history where an indubitable wrong claims to be t
City Point, April 1, 1861. Arrived, Bremen ship Helene, Bashen, in ballast, from Bremen. City Point, April 1, 1861. Arrived, Bremen ship Helene, Bashen, in ballast, from Bremen.
1 2 3 4