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Chapter 5: the New England period — Preliminary The New England impulse. Some time before
d, Professor Wendell suggestively calls the New England Renaissance.
In a few years, he says, New New England developed a considerable political literature, of which the height was reached in formal or , and unlike the other of the great trio of New England orators, Rufus Choate, he strove in later l s Parkman was the product of generations of New England character and cultivation.
He was born in rature.
In pure literature the genius of New England.was now very soon to find its highest expre oston of his day. At a time when almost all New England authors came from Harvard College, he stepp tt Beecher Stowe.
Mrs. Stowe was born in New England.
If she had spent her life there she might ificial.
Among other New England women of that period perhaps the most remar , so important a part in the development of New England literature.
The North American Review was [8 more...]