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WfiFyUTmBZRBwkJRl -- Ramiro 2015-04-28 03:10:59


Would you like a receipt? <a href=" http://entrevinos.net/entre-tapas/fafsa-application-loan/ ">pioneer services loan company</a> At the backbone of the book stands Charles de Bunsen, who took up his appointment as German Ambassador to England to 1841. He befriended Thomas Carlyle – described by Blackwood’s as “a breathing incarnation of the modern Teutonic spirit” – with whom he founded the London Library, and was close to Florence Nightingale and Elizabeth Fry, both of whom were influenced by German hospitals. Despite his fondness for the English spirit, the only figure De Bunsen believed capable of “the German habit of deep thought” was Coleridge, whose thinking was profoundly influenced by German metaphysics. The de Bunsen children, writes Seymour, “slipped in and out of their shared languages without a thought. Riding along Norfolk lanes, or swimming in a lake in the Black Forest, they knew exactly who they were: two friendly cultures blended without blemish into one harmonious whole.”



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