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Samuel Gridley Howe 184 2 Browse Search
Theodore Parker 161 1 Browse Search
Charles Sumner 156 0 Browse Search
Maud Howe 128 0 Browse Search
Newport (Rhode Island, United States) 80 2 Browse Search
Julia Romana Howe 80 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899.

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Dominican Republic (Dominican Republic) (search for this): chapter 22
G. W., at the dance given by the Howes in Santo Domingo, 356. De Mesmekir, John, 4. Denison, Bitality, 39. Francois, a colored man in Santo Domingo, invites Mrs. Howe to hold religious serviy President Baez, 360; her second visit to Santo Domingo, 360; her difficulties in riding horsebacksits Crete: returns to Boston, 320; visits Santo Domingo to report on the advisibility of annexing it, 345; goes to Santo Domingo again, 347; gives a dance for the people, 355; goes to Santo DomingoSanto Domingo a third time, 360; hears of Sumner's death, 364; returns to Boston, 368; his death, 369; tributes c Review, 79. Paddock, Mary C., goes to Santo Domingo with the Howes, 347. Paley, William, hi Santa Maria Maggiore, church of, 125. Santo Domingo, annexation of, considered by a commissionamin F., commissioner on the annexation of Santo Domingo, 181, 345. Wadsworth, William, of Genesdrew D., commissioner on the annexation of Santo Domingo, 181, 345. White, Mrs. Andrew D., 346. [8 more...]
Canada (Canada) (search for this): chapter 22
nt visitor at the Astor mansion, 75. Italy, emancipation of, 121, 193-196. Jackson, Andrew, ridiculed in the Downing Letters, 25; crushes the bank of the United States, 50. James, Henry, the elder, his character and culture, 323, 324; his views on immortality, 325; Swedenborgian tendencies, 326; at Newport, 402. Jameson, Mrs. (Anna Brownell Murphy), visits New York: her books and ability, 40; private history and appearance, 41; Mrs. Howe's acquaintance with her, 41, 42; describes Canada: later books by, 42. Janauschek, Madame, visited by Dr. Hedge and Mrs. Howe in Boston, 299. Janin, Jules, French critic, friend of Mrs. Howe's brother Samuel, 68. Johnson, Samuel, joint editor of Hymns of the Spirit, 293. Johnston, William P., president of Tulane University, 399. Julian, George W., attends Mrs. Howe's lecture in Washington, 309. Kant, Immanuel, his transcendental philosophy, 146; his Critique of Pure Reason, 212; influence on Mrs. Howe, 310. Kemble, Fann
California (California, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
n of woman ministers, 312. Huntington, Daniel, paints portrait of Mrs. Howe's father, 55. Hymns of the Spirit, collected by Samuel Longfellow and Samuel Johnson, 293. Indians, the, in New York State, 9; Samuel Ward's intercourse with, in California, 70. Inglis, Sir, Robert Harry, 98. Iron Crown of Lombardy, 119, 120. Irving, Sir, Henry, 410. Irving, Washington, his embarrassment in public speaking, 25; at the dinner to Charles Dickens, 26; his manners and travels, 27; his love aff society, 46; enlivens the austerity of the Ward household, 49; establishes a home of his own, 53; marries Emily Astor, 65; his appearance and education, 67; travels abroad, 68; his lack of interest in business, his second marriage, 69; goes to California, 70; Indian adventures, 70, 71; life in Washington: becomes King of the Lobby, 72; his friends, 72, 73; his visit to Lord Rosebery: death at Pegli: volume of poems, 73 Ward, Mrs. Samuel (Emily Astor), her marriage, 65; her fine voice, 74, 75
Iowa (Iowa, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
ther, anecdote of, 6. Greene, William, governor of Rhode Island, 4. Greene, Mrs. William (Catharine Ray), an ancestress of Mrs. Howe, 3; her connection with Block Island families of service, 51. Greene, William B., colonel of the First Mass. Heavy Artillery, 271. Gregory XVI., Pope, receives the Howes, 125; anecdote of, 126, 127. Grey, Mrs., her interest in schools for girls of the middle class, 333. Grimes, Brother, a colored preacher, 263. Grimes, James W., senator from Iowa, 225. Grimes, Medora. See Ward, Mrs. Samuel. Grisi, sings at Lansdowne House, 101; in Semiramide, 104. Griswold, R. W., his Female Poets of America, 5. Grote, George, the historian, 93. Grote, Mrs. George (Harriet Lewin), somewhat grotesque, 93. Guizot, M., prime minister of France, 135. Gurowski, Adam, Count, 220; employed by the State Department: his temper and curiosity, 221, 222; dismissed by Seward, 222; his breach with Sumner, 223; befriended by Mrs. Eames, 223, 224
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
; her work and study, 440; her Metaphysical Club, and interest in the blind, 441. Andrew, John A., war governor of Massachusetts, 258; his character, 259; his genial nature, 260; becomes governor of Massachusetts, 261; pays for the legal defense Massachusetts, 261; pays for the legal defense of John Brown, 262; a Unitarian: broad religious sympathies, 263, 264; his energy in national affairs, 265; his trips about the State, 266; supports emancipation, 267; arranges an interview with Lincoln for the Howes, 271; his faith in Lincoln, 272.to Cuba accompanied by the Howes, 231; continues to Vera Cruz and Europe, 233; his meetings, 244; his parting gift to Massachusetts, 263; his opinion of Emerson, 291; of Dr. Hedge, 298; sympathizes with Mrs. Howe's desire for expression, 305. Par eulogized at the French Academy, 414. Repeal Measures, agitation for, in Dublin, 112. Rice, A. H., governor of Massachusetts, presides at the Music Hall meeting in memory of Dr. Howe, 370. Richards, Mrs. Henry (Laura Howe), accompanies he
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
ondon, 341. Brokers, New York Board of, portrait of John Ward in their rooms, 55. Brook Farm, 145. Brooks, Rev. Charles T., invites Mrs. Howe to speak in his church, 321; his advice asked with regard to starting the woman's peace crusade, 328; writes a poem for the memorial meeting for Dr. Howe, 370; in the Town and Country Club, 407. Brooks, Rev., Phillips, anecdote of, 322. Brooks, Preston Smith, 179. Brown, John, calls on Dr. Howe, 254; his attack on Harper's Ferry, 255; in Missouri, 256; anecdote of, 257. Bruce, Robert, regalia of, 111. Bryant, William Cullen, editor of the Evening Post, 21; visitor at the Ward home, 79; celebration of his seventieth birthday, 277-280; at the meetings for promoting the woman's peace crusade, 329; admires the sermon of Athanase Coquerel at Newport, 342. Bull Run, second battle of, 258. Buller, Charles, his appreciation of Carlyle, 110. Bunsen, Chevalier, Prussian ambassador to England, 118. Bums, Anthony, 164. Butler
New York State (New York, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
ntington, Daniel, paints portrait of Mrs. Howe's father, 55. Hymns of the Spirit, collected by Samuel Longfellow and Samuel Johnson, 293. Indians, the, in New York State, 9; Samuel Ward's intercourse with, in California, 70. Inglis, Sir, Robert Harry, 98. Iron Crown of Lombardy, 119, 120. Irving, Sir, Henry, 410. Irvinin, 29, 66; Bryant celebration at, 277-280; meetings in, to encourage the woman's peace crusade, 329. New York Review, publishes an essay by Mrs. Howe, 60. New York State, Indians of, 9; in the financial crisis of 1837, 51. Niagara, surprise at the first sight of, 8. Nightingale, Florence, 136; her character: conversation regarding social intercourse, 46; his family habits, 47; his observance of Sunday, 48; ideas of propriety; religious faith, 49; business ability, 50; carries New York State through the crisis of 1837, 50, 51; his early experience in Wall St., 51; his death, 52; his careful restraint of his daughter, 52, 53; his portrait in the Ne
Rhode Island (Rhode Island, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
347; takes charge of the woman's literary work at the New Orleans exposition, 395; goes abroad with her mother, 410. Ellis, Rev. George E., lectures on the Rhode Island Indians, 407. Elssler, Fanny, a ballet dancer, 104; opinions of Emerson and Margaret Fuller on her dancing, 105. Emblee, the Nightingales at, 138. Emehe papal reception, 125. Greene, Gen., Nathanael, 7, 123. Greene, Mrs. N. R., cousin of Mrs. Howe's father, anecdote of, 6. Greene, William, governor of Rhode Island, 4. Greene, Mrs. William (Catharine Ray), an ancestress of Mrs. Howe, 3; her connection with Block Island families of service, 51. Greene, William B., cogroni, 192; marries Luther Terry: visited in 1867 by Mrs. Howe, 313; goes to the consecration of Leo XIII., 425. Ward, Richard, 10. Ward, Gov., Samuel, of Rhode Island, 3, note. Ward, Samuel, grandfather of Mrs. Howe, appearance and manner, 19; her father's grief at his death, 50. Ward, Samuel, father of Mrs. Howe, his
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
w, 293; speaks at the meeting in behalf of the Cretan insurgents, 313. Hale, George S., a friend of woman suffrage, 378. Hall, Mrs. David P. (Florence Howe), her interest in sewing for the Cretan refugees, 316. Hallam, Henry, the historian, 139. Halleck, Fitz-Greene, his Marco Bozzaris, 22; frequent visitor at the Astor mansion, 77; his remarks on Margaret Fuller's English, 146. Hampton, Mrs. Frank (Sally Baxter), meets the Howes in Havana, 234; invites them to her home in South Carolina, 235. Hampton, Wade, his statement with regard to slavery, 235. Handel, his Messiah given in New York, 15; appreciation of his work taught, 16. Handel and Haydn Society, 14. Harte, Bret, at Newport, 402. Harvard College, shunned as a Unitarian institution, 24. Harvard Divinity School, Theodore Parker at, 162. Hawkes, Rev. Francis L., his abuse of Germans and abolitionists, 61. Haynes, Rev., Lorenza, takes part in the convention of women ministers, 312. Healy,
Vermont (Vermont, United States) (search for this): chapter 22
Rev., Eliza Tupper, takes part in the convention of woman ministers, 312. Willis, N. P., at the Bryant celebration, 278. Wilson, Henry, 178. Wines, Rev., Frederick, at the Prison Reform meetings, 340. Winkworth, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen, friends of peace, their hospitality. 330. Wolcott, Mrs. Henrietta L. T., her talk on waifs, 392; helps Mrs. Howe with the woman's department of a fair in Boston in 1882, 394. Woman suffrage, championed by Wendell Phillips, 157, 158; by John Weiss, 289; meeting in favor of, in Boston, 375; other efforts, 376; workers for it, 378; urged in Vermont, 380; legislative hearings upon, 381-384. Wood, Mrs., sings in New York: her voice, 15. Woods, Rev., Leonard, invites Mrs. Howe to contribute to the Theological Review, 44. Words for the Hour, Mrs Howe's second publication, 230. Wordsworth, William, the poet, the Howes' visit to, 115, 116. World's Own, The, a drama by Mrs. Howe, 230. Yerrinton, J. M. W., 156. Zenaide, Princess, 20.