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. p. 547). 10. Portrait, by W. Willard; painted in twenty-one sittings in August and September, 1865, and still in Mr. Willard's possession at Sturbridge, Mass. The artist made a copy in 1877, which is owned by Thomas Mack, of Boston. He also painted the head for Abraham Avery. 11. Bust, by E. A. Brackett; given to Harvard College in 1857. 12. Bust, by M. Milmore; finished late in 1865 (ante, vol. IV. p. 199), and greatly commended at the time by Wendell Phillips, W. M. Hunt, John T. Sargent, F. V. Balch, and Lydia Maria Child (see her Letters, p. 187). The original was placed in the State House, Boston, and the artist's reproduction of it was given by the State of Massachusetts to George William Curtis in recognition of his eulogy on the senator. This copy has been on exhibition at the Metropolitan Art Museum in New York. A picture of the bust is given in Harper's Weekly, June 20, 1874. 13. Medallion, by Margaret Foley; taken from sittings in 1865, and given by the f
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 13: the Boston Radical Club: Dr. F. H. Hedge (search)
t decline. The government of the club was of the simplest. Its meetings were held on the first Monday of every month, and most frequently at the house of Rev. John T. Sargent, though occasionally at that of Dr. Bartol. The master of the house usually presided, but Mrs. Sargent was always present and aided much in suggesting theMrs. Sargent was always present and aided much in suggesting the names of the persons who should be called upon to discuss the essay of the day. The proceedings were limited to the reading and discussion of a paper, which rarely exceeded an hour in length. On looking over the list of essayists, I find that it includes the most eminent thinkers of the day, in so far as Massachusetts is concerat support in the assurance that he would always uphold the right, and in the right spirit. It was in the strength of this assurance that I betook myself to Mrs. Sargent's house one evening, to hear Mr. Francis E. Abbot expound his peculiar views to a little company of Unitarian ministers. Mr. Abbot, in the course of his remar
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
Sands, Robert, the poet, of an old New York family, 21. Santa Maria Maggiore, church of, 125. Santo Domingo, annexation of, considered by a commission, 180, 345; proper way to spell the name, 348; religious meetings for the negroes in the city of, 349-351; small amount of English spoken there, 352; secret Bible society in, 353; debating club there, 354; a city of shopkeepers, 355; pleasant winter climate of, 358; longevity of the negroes in, 364; characteristics of the people, 366. Sargent, Rev. John T., meetings of the Boston Radical Club at his house, 281. Satan, idea of, 62. Schiller, Mrs. Howe's essay on his minor poems, 60; plays read, 206. Schlesinger, Daniel, Mrs. Howe's music teacher, stanzas on his death, 58. Schliemann, Mrs., 410. Schonberg-Cotta family, The, 6. Schubert, his music played at the Ward home, 49. Schumann, the composer, 40. Schumann, Madame (Clara Wieck), mentioned by Mrs. Jameson, 40. Scotland, the Howes in, 111, 112. Scott,
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