invitation, to the Edgeworths, at Edgeworthtown, sixty-five English miles from Dublin. . . . The whole country we passed through was like a succession of prairies, sne, we left them.
The roads are good, the post well served, so that we reached Dublin —sixty-five English miles—in eight hours and a quarter.
September 1, 1835.
s morning, Mr. William Vernon Harcourt, with whom I dined at Lord Mulgrave's in Dublin.
He is the son of the Archbishop of York, first Residentiary Canon of the minsator of the Museum at York, an eminent geologist.
Mr. Ticknor had known him in Dublin, when he was Secretary of the British Association.. . . . We finished the evenis.
First comes Mulgrave Castle, where, by Lord Mulgrave's invitation, given at Dublin, the party were received by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Villiers,
Mrs. Edward Villieexcept a visit to Wilkie, the painter, at Kensington, to which he invited me at Dublin.
I found him living very comfortably, but very much like an artist.