an unfortunate failure.
Pray call Felton's attention to this matter,—as I believe he is stage manager.
Mr. Calvert is here, whose name has a slight odor of literature.
We have talked about Longfellow, whose friend he is. His admiration of James Lowell, whom he knows not, seems unbounded.
He said he was very indignant with the North American Review for its want of appreciation of Lowell.
I was pleased to hear such earnest praise from lips uninfluenced by friendship or the bonds of a coteriLowell.
I was pleased to hear such earnest praise from lips uninfluenced by friendship or the bonds of a coterie. I hope you will find time to write me once more.
If any thing comes from Europe that will be interesting, send it to me, after you have first read it yourself.
Many thanks to Peleg Chandler, for his kind and interesting letter.
Adieu! Give my love to all the Club.
Ever thine, C. S.
To his brother George. Boston, Oct. 15, 1844.
my dear George,—You were perhaps prepared, by the beautiful adieu of our dear Mary, which was speeded to you by the last packet, for the sad tidings of her