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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe. Search the whole document.

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Liverpool (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 27
90. Literary work versus domestic duties, 94 et seq., 139; short stories--New year's story for N. Y. Evangelist, 146; A scholar's adventures in the country for Era, 146. Literature, opinion of, 44. Little pussy Willow, date of, 491. Liverpool, warm reception of H. B. S. at, 207. London poor and Southern slaves, 175. London, first visit to, 225; second visit to, 281. Longfellow, H. W., congratulations of, on Uncle Tom's Cabin, 161; letter on, 187; Lord Granville's likeness t Uncle Tom's Cabin, 174, 188; visits Henry Ward in Brooklyn, 178; raises money to free Edmondson family, 181; home-making at Andover, 186; first trip to Europe, 189, 205; wonderful success of Uncle Tom's Cabin abroad, 189; her warm reception at Liverpool, 207; delight in Scotland, 209; public reception and teaparty at Glasgow, 212; warm welcome from Scotch people, 214; touched by the penny offering of the poor for the slaves, 219; Edinburgh soir4e, 219; meets English celebrities at Lord Mayor'
Bowdoin (Montana, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
s in Lane Seminary, 107; is house-father during his wife's illness and absence, 113; goes to water cure after his wife's return from the same, 119; absent from Cincinnati home at death of youngest child, 124; accepts the Collins Professorship at Bowdoin, 125; gives his mother his reasons for leaving Cincinnati, 128; remains behind to finish college work, while wife and three children leave for Brunswick, Me., 129; resigns his professorship at Bowdoin, and accepts a call to Andover, 184; accompaBowdoin, and accepts a call to Andover, 184; accompanies his wife to Europe, 205; his second trip with wife to Europe, 269; sermon after his son's death, 322; great sorrow at his bereavement, 324; goes to Europe for the fourth time, 345; resigns his position at Andover, 373; in Florida, 403; failing health, 417; his letter to George Eliot, 420; H. B. S. uses his strange experiences in youth as material for her picture of Harry in Oldtown folks, 421; the psychological history of his strange child-life, 423; curious experiences with phantoms, and
Dundee, Kane County, Illinois (Illinois, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
Georgiana May on, 268; English edition of, 270; presented to Queen Victoria, 271; her interest in, 277, 285; demand for, in Glasgow, 273; Duchess of Sutherland's copy, 276; Low's sales of, 278, 279; London times, on, 278; English reviews on, severe, 279; Revue des Deux Mondes on, 290; Miss Martineau on, 309; Prescott on, 311; Lowell on, 334; now Nina Gordon, publication of, 490. Dudevant, Madame. See Sand, George. Dufferin, Lord and Lady, their love of American literature, 284, 285. Dundee, meeting at, 222. Dunrobin Castle, visit to, 276. E. E—, letter from H. B. S. to, on breakfast at the Trevelyans', 234. Earthly care a Heavenly discipline, 131. East Hampton, L. I., birthplace of Catherine Beecher, 23. Eastman, Mrs., writes a Southern reply to Uncle Tom's Cabin, 163. Edgeworth, Maria, 247. Edinburgh, H. B. S. in, 216; return to, 222. Edmonson slave family; efforts to save, 179; Mrs. Stowe educates and supports daughters, 179; raises money to free mothe
France (France) (search for this): chapter 27
188; Jenny Lind's praise of, 183; attack upon, 187; Sampson Low upon its success abroad, 189; first London publisher, 189; number of editions sold in Great Britain and abroad, 190; dramatized in U. S. and London, 192; European edition, preface to, 192; fact not fiction, 193; translations of, 195; German tribute to, 195; George Sand's review, 196; remuneration for, 202; written with heart's blood, 203; Swiss interest in, 244, 245; Mme. Belloc translates, 247; North American Review on, 254; in France, 291; compared with Dred, 285, 309; J. R. Lowell on, 327, 330; Mrs. Stowe rereads after war, 396; later books compared with, 409; H. W. Beecher's approval of, 476; new edition with introduction sent to George Eliot, 4S3; date of, 490; Whittier's mention of, in poem on seventieth birthday, 502; Holmes' tribute to, in poem on same occasion, 504. U. Upham, Mrs., kindness to H. B. S., 133; visit to, 324. V. Venice, 304. Victoria, Queen, H. B. S.'s interview with, 270; gives her pi
Brunswick, Me. (Maine, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
Browning, Mrs., on life and love, 52. Browning, E. B., letter to H. B. S., 356; death of, 368, 370. Browning, Robert and E. B, friendship with, 355. Brunswick, Mrs. Stowe's love of, 184; revisited, 324. Buck, Eliza, history of as slave, 201. Bull, J. D. and family, make home for H. B. S. while at school in Hartfoship at Bowdoin, 125; gives his mother his reasons for leaving Cincinnati, 128; remains behind to finish college work, while wife and three children leave for Brunswick, Me., 129; resigns his professorship at Bowdoin, and accepts a call to Andover, 184; accompanies his wife to Europe, 205; his second trip with wife to Europe, 269re, 113; returns home, 118; birth of sixth child, 118; bravery in cholera epidemic, 120; death of youngest child Charles, 123; leaves Cincinnati, 125; removal to Brunswick, 126; getting settled, 134; husband arrives, 138; birth of seventh child, 139; anti-slavery feeling aroused by letters from Boston, 145; Uncle Tom's Cabin, first
Kansas (Kansas, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
Uncle Tom's Cabin, 192; calls on Mrs. Stowe, 223. Butler's Analogy, study of, by H. B. S., 32. Byron Controversy, 445; history of, 455; George Eliot on, 458; Dr. Holmes on, 455. Byron, Lady, 239; letters from, 274, 281; makes donation to Kansas sufferers, 281; on power of words, 361; death of, 368, 370; her character assailed, 446; her first meeting with H. B. S., 447 dignity and calmness, 448; memoranda and letters about Lord Byron shown to Mrs. Stowe, 450; solemn interview with H. B. s. Browning reads Mrs. Stowe in, 357. Inverary Castle, H. B. S.'s. visit to, 271. Ireland's gift to Mrs. Stowe, 248. J. Jefferson, Thomas, on slavery, 141. Jewett, John P., of Boston, publisher of Uncle Tom's Cabin, 158. K. Kansas Nebraska Bill, 255; urgency of question, 265. Key to Uncle Tom's Cabin projected, 174; written, 188; contains facts, 203; read by Pollock, 226; by Argyll, 239; sickness caused by, 252; sale, 253; facts woven into Dred, 266; date of in chronolo
Venice (Ohio, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
feelings, 39; on views of God, 42, 43, 44, 48; on death of friends and relatives, and the writing of her life by her son Charles, 512. Beecher, Esther, aunt of H. B. S., 53, 56, 57. Beecher family, famous reunion of, 89; circular letter to, 99. Beecher, Frederick, H. B. S.'s half-brother, death of, 13. Beecher, George, brother of H. B. S., 1; visit to, 45; enters Lane as student, 53; music and tracts, 58; account of journey to Cincinnati, 59; sudden death, 108; H. B. S. meets at Dayton one of his first converts, 499; his letters cherished, 508. Beecher, George, nephew of H. B. S., visit to, 498. Beecher, Mrs., George, letter from H. B. S. to, describing new home, 133. Beecher, Harriet E. first; death of, 1; second, (H. B. S.) birth of, 1. Beecher, Mrs., Harriet Porter, H. B. S.'s stepmother, 11; personal appearance and character of, 11, 12; pleasant impressions of new home and children, 12; at Cincinnati, 62. Beecher, Henry Ward, brother of H. B. S., birth o
Waltham (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
ge Eliot, 4S3; date of, 490; Whittier's mention of, in poem on seventieth birthday, 502; Holmes' tribute to, in poem on same occasion, 504. U. Upham, Mrs., kindness to H. B. S., 133; visit to, 324. V. Venice, 304. Victoria, Queen, H. B. S.'s interview with, 270; gives her picture to Geo. Peabody, 496. Vizetelly, Henry, first London publisher of Uncle Tom's Cabin, 189, 191. W. Wakefield, reading at, 495. Walnut Hills, picture of, 65; and old home revisited, 499. Waltham, audience inspires reader, 496. Washington, Mrs. Stowe visits soldier son at, 366. Washington on slavery, 141. Water cure, H. B. S. at, 113. We and our neighbors, date of, 491. Webster, Daniel, famous speech of, 143. Weld, Theodore D. in the anti-slavery movement, 81. Western travel, discomforts of, 498. Whately, Archbishop, letter to H. B. S. from, 391. Whitney, A. D. T., writes poem on seventieth birthday, 505. Whitney, Eli, and the cotton gin, 142. Whitti
Glasgow, Ky. (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): chapter 27
Dred, 266; Sumner's letter on, 268; Georgiana May on, 268; English edition of, 270; presented to Queen Victoria, 271; her interest in, 277, 285; demand for, in Glasgow, 273; Duchess of Sutherland's copy, 276; Low's sales of, 278, 279; London times, on, 278; English reviews on, severe, 279; Revue des Deux Mondes on, 290; Miss Maraskell, Mrs., at home, 312. Geography, school, written by Mrs. Stowe, 65 note, 158. Germany's tribute to Uncle Tom's Cabin, 195. Gladstone, W. E., 233. Glasgow, H. B. S. visits, 210; Antislavery Society of, 174, 189, 213. Glasgow Anti-slavery Society, letter from H. B. S. to, 251. God, H. B. S.'s views of, 39, 42, e, 189, 205; wonderful success of Uncle Tom's Cabin abroad, 189; her warm reception at Liverpool, 207; delight in Scotland, 209; public reception and teaparty at Glasgow, 212; warm welcome from Scotch people, 214; touched by the penny offering of the poor for the slaves, 219; Edinburgh soir4e, 219; meets English celebrities at Lor
Vesuvius (Italy) (search for this): chapter 27
tion of bracelet, 233; of inkstand, 240; Paris, first visit to, 241 ; en route for Switzerland, 243; Geneva and Chillon, 244; Grindelwald to Meyringen, 245; London, en route for America, 247; work for slaves in America, 250; correspondence with Garrison, 261, et. seq.; Dred, 266; second visit to Europe, 268; meeting with Queen Victoria, 270; visits Inverary Castle, 271; Dunrobin Castle, 275 ; Oxford and London, 280; visits the Laboucheres, 283; Paris, 289; en route to Rome, 294; Naples and Vesuvius, 301; Venice and Milan, 305; homeward journey and return, 306, 314; death of oldest son, 315; visits Dartmouth, 319; receives advice from Lowell on The Pearl of Orr's Island, 327; The minister's Wooing, 327, 330, 334; third trip to Europe, 342; Duchess of Sutherland's warm welcome, 346; Switzerland, 348; Florence, 349; Italian journey, 352; return to America, 353; letters from Ruskin, Mrs. Browning, Holmes, 353, 362; bids farewell to her son, 364; at Washington, 366; her son wounded at Gett
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