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Chapter 10: the religious side Whittier, as has already been seen, was born and brought up in the Societ
and was not a Quaker.
At the time of her wedding, Whittier, who then edited the Freeman, was invited to atten next day, with a congratulatory poem.
Pickard's Whittier, I. 235. This fairly indicates the hold his early tward observances alone.
In reading, not merely Whittier's meditative and spiritual poems, but the very tex aken all the sing out of our people. Mrs. Fields's Whittier, p. 52.
Yet the manner in which historic extre an in a fact in early Quaker tradition revealed by Whittier to Mrs. Fields.
In speaking of Rossetti and his extraordinary medieval ballad of Sister Helen, Whittier confessed himself strongly attracted to it, because he Hell and Heaven.)
It is evident, however, that Whittier had in early life some vague vision of an intellec an, miserable men; from which general condemnation Whittier was exempted, although in later years their friend