Fanny Kemble writes William Henry Furness saying that she has not accepted the new terms Mr. Butler has proposed as it will affect her residence under the same roof as her children. The letter contains an embossing.
Fanny Kemble writes Mr. Furness asking him to thank a woman for an etching. Kemble says that Mr. Meredith has told her that there is nothing she can do to prevent Mr. Butler from separating her from her children. The letter is incomplete.
Kemble, Fanny, 1809-1893; Furness, William Henry, 1802-1896; Butler, Pierce, 1807-1867; Poetry; Publishers and publishing; Letters
Fanny Kemble writes Mr. Furness regarding the publication of her poems by Mr. Pennington instead of Mr. Carey, who was apparently frightened off by Mr. Butler. A portion of the letter is cut out. The letter contains an embossing.
F. A. Kemble writes Lady Boucher saying that she is sorry that she is leaving Hampton Court without having called on her and says she hopes to see her again. The letter is written on personalized stationery containing Kemble's initials. The pages...
Kemble, Fanny, 1809-1893; Botta, Anne C. Lynch (Anne Charlotte Lynch), 1815-1891; Sonnets; Publishers and publishing; Letters
The photocopy of a letter from Frances Anne Butler to an unnamed woman regarding the publication of sonnets by Anne Lynch of New York. The letter is bound in volume II of "The Kembles" facing page 388 by Percy Fitzgerald.
Fanny Kemble writes from South Kensington to an unnamed friend saying that she is looking forward to receiving a book and owes much to her friend's help. Kemble mentions Sarah and Fanny Leigh, and speaks of her health at the age of 78. The...
Gore, Mrs. (Catherine Grace Frances), 1799-1861; Bartley, Sarah, 1783-1850; Letters; Westminster, Robert Grosvenor, Marquis of, 1767-1845; Siddons, Sarah, 1755-1831; Noah, M. M. (Mordecai Manuel), 1785-1851
Fanny Morres Gore and her daughter Catherine write from London to Bartley in America, inquiring after her new situation and her family and commenting on the doings of mutual acquaintances. She mentions how they will soon be obliged to move due to...
Adelaide Kemble, the singer, and Fanny Kemble's sister, writes Cecilia Siddons Combe sending words for a requested song. She sends remembrances to George Combe and Andrew Combe. Page 2 is also a self-cover. The letter contains notations by a...
Charles Kemble writes his daughter, Fanny Kemble, saying he is sending the "order for the new piece" and sends his love. The letter contains notations by a second hand. The watermark on the letter is dated 1817.
Charles Kemble writes an unnamed correspondent asking for subscription to reopen Covent Garden Theatre. The page 2 scan was rotated 90 degrees clockwise. The letter contains notations by a second hand. The letter is inlaid.
Fanny Kemble writes Reverend William Henry Furness asking him to direct his attention to the "game which is being played" against her and the manner in which her children are "being strained from the poor hold" she has upon them. She discusses the...
Fanny Kemble writes Reverend William Henry Furness accepting his proposed answer to Mr. Butler and apologizing for her informal note of the day before. The pages are torn. Page 2 is a self-cover with a partial seal. The page 2 scan was rotated...
Fanny Kemble writes Reverend William Furness asking him to give a copy of the enclosed note to Mr. Butler. Mr. Gerhard and Mr. Meredith advise this course. Page 2 is a self-cover. The page 2 scan was rotated 90 degrees counterclockwise.
Kemble, Fanny, 1809-1893; Furness, William Henry, 1802-1896; Letters
Fanny Kemble writes Reverend William H. Furness saying that her papers are to be given to Elisabeth Sedgwick "if any accident should happen to me." The letter is torn. Page 2 is a self-cover with a seal. The page 2 scan was rotated 180 degrees.
Kemble, Fanny, 1809-1893; Furness, William Henry, 1802-1896; Contributions, Charitable; Letters
Fanny Kemble writes Reverend William Furness saying that she would like to contribute five dollars to the poor. The pages are torn and stained. Page 4 is a self-cover. The page 4 scan was rotated 180 degrees.