Browse Items (10 total)

  • Tags: travel

To JAMES T. FIELDS and ANNIE ADAMS FIELDS August 4, [1862], Wheeling I don’t know which to write to. I cannot separate you, and I do want a good talk to both of you this tropical morning. Such a long time since we looked out on the bay from that…

To JAMES T. FIELDS December 2, [1862], Wheeling Received of Messrs Ticknor & Fields $120 for mss of Promise of the Dawn R. B. Harding Is that ship-shape? I would have sent it sooner but I was out of town when it came—up in Pennsylvania. That is…

To JAMES T. FIELDS May 7, [1862], Wheeling Mr Fields How very glad I shall be to go! I have just told Mrs. Fields why I was afraid I could not come so soon as I would like, to you. It would be better for me to go to Boston first and stop at New York…

To JAMES T. FIELDS May 1, [1862], Wheeling Mr Fields I enclose Mr. Macmillan’s[1] letter for which I thank you. Will you explain one sentence for me? When he says he would like to publish a story of mine without announcing its American origin does…

To ANNIE ADAMS FIELDS July 10, [1862], Baltimore   Dear Annie and Annie’s vis-a-vis at the breakfast table—for I hope you are there—that I may say good morning. I hope the sun is glinting on the ivy trailed over the vase—and that the sea…

"Walhalla" A FEW years ago a young English artist, named Reid, who was traveling through this country, stopped for a day or two at Louisville, having found an old friend there. He urged this gentleman to go with him into the mountainous region of…

To ANNIE ADAMS FIELDSJune 4, [1862], New York City My dear Mrs. Fields Will you be glad to see me soon? At home I always promise myself a pleasure every Saturday night—after the fashion of our ‘plus [ ]’ brothers. So next Saturday morning I…

To JAMES T. FIELDMay 27, [1862], Wheeling Many thanks. If you read David,[1] I have one request like Queen Esther.[2] Don’t leave anything out of it in publishing. A deformity is better than a scar you know. I do hope to see you early in June, but…

To ANNIE ADAMS FIELDS May 15, [1862], Wheeling   Certainly my dear Mrs Fields. If I go I will go to you first.[1] Thank you for telling me exactly what you would like. If I can come I will be there the first or second week in June. But I am not very…

To ANNIE ADAMS FIELDSFebruary 14, 1862, Wheeling  My dear Mrs. Fields, I send the warmest greetings this snowy day to you and Dr. Putnam[1] for the effort you both have made to give me pleasure. You speak of a breath of spring. It is like a breath…
Output Formats

atom, dcmes-xml, json, omeka-json, omeka-xml, rss2