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commend it enough: if he should venture to make any criticism, it would be that Prescott was a little too anti-Gallican, and that he had not quite done justice to Louis XII.
He said that he made the age about which he wrote stand forth as distinctly to us as that of Louis XIV.
All who have read Edward Everett's message
As Governor of Massachusetts. about the Maine disturbances are much pleased with it, it compares so finely with the undignified, illiterate, and blustering document of Fairfield.
Governor of Maine. When I read the latter, I felt ashamed of my country.
By the way, Lord Holland spoke kindly of Governor Everett, whom he called Dr. Everett,— he did not know that he was Governor.
I had a great deal of conversation about George III.
and Lord North. Lord Holland confirmed in conversation all that he had written to Sparks, and which has been printed; and further said that he could have furnished much more from the same letters which would have illustrated the bad te