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By Eugene Hudson Long, R. G. Collmer

Covers a various variety of pursuits in American literature.

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20 "How narrowhow shallow and scanty too," observes Hawthorne in "The Old Manse," "is the stream of thought that has been flowing from my pen, compared with the broad tide of dim emotions, ideas, and associations, which swell around me.... Has the reader gone wandering, hand in hand with me, through the inner passages of my being, and have we groped together into all its chambers, and examined their treasures or their rubbish? Not so" (X, 32). 20 For an interesting discussion of Johnson's penance and its relationship to Hawthorne's attitude toward his father, see Louis B.

15. Page 21 federate General H. H. 3 This effort proved to be the last armed attempt by Texans to take control of the land of enchantment, but they later did partially by homesteading what they could not accomplish by force of arms. When the war ended, a tide of Anglo-Americans flooded into New Mexico from the east. These people were Texans mostly, and they were cattlemen. They had little or no respect for state boundaries so long as they could garner graze and water for their perpetually hungry and thirsty cattle.

He borrowed from the Rambler, and there is evidence that he handled Rasselas and The Lives of the Poets. See Frank Davidson, "Hawthorne's Use of a Pattern from The Rambler,' " MLN, 63 (1948), 54548; B. Bernard Cohen, "Hawthorne's 'Mrs. Bullfrog' and The Rambler," PQ 32 (1953), 38287; Arlin Turner, Hawthorne as Editor (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State Univ. Press, 1941), p. 199; The Essex Institute Historical Collections, 68 (1932), 67. For a discussion of Johnson's influence on Hawthorne's style, see Robert Eugene Gross, "Hawthorne's First Novel: The Future of a Style," PMLA, 78 (1963), 6068.

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