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cl 1791 opera by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. tAlexander Pope (1688-1744), English poet; Fyodor Dostoevsky (1821-1881), Russian novelist.
cm County in eastern England.
cn Street organ-grinders were traditionally accompanied by monkeys.
co William Shakespeare (1564-1616) was born and is buried in this town on the Avon River in central England.
cp English writer (1802-1876) on various social and political issues; also connected with contemporary literary circles.
cq English poet William Cowper (1731-1800) and Scottish poet and novelist Sir Walter Scott (1771-1832) were favorites of Woolf's father, Sir Leslie Stephen.
cr Steel blade attached at the muzzle end of a rifle.
cs Main street in London's South Kensington.
ct White waistcoat, or vest, worn under a dinner suit.
cu London's main railway terminus for trains to eastern counties.
cv Lilies with arrow-shaped leaves.
cw Reference to two Russian novels: The Idiot The Idiot (1868-1869), by Fyodor Dostoevsky, and (1868-1869), by Fyodor Dostoevsky, and War and Peace War and Peace (1865-1869), by Leo Tolstoy (1865-1869), by Leo Tolstoy cx Richard Wagner (1813-1883), German composer whose operas focused on heroic themes and required elaborate productions.
cy That is, Recollections of the Last Days of Sh.e.l.ley and Byron Recollections of the Last Days of Sh.e.l.ley and Byron (1858), by English writer and adventurer Edward Trelawny, who recovered the drowned body of English poet Percy Bysshe Sh.e.l.ley. (1858), by English writer and adventurer Edward Trelawny, who recovered the drowned body of English poet Percy Bysshe Sh.e.l.ley.
cz English poet John Milton (1608-1674), author of the epic Paradise Lost.
da Street in the Mayfair section of London known for its fashionable shops.
db Resembling the brownish silk fabric obtained from the coc.o.o.ns of Oriental tussore silkworms.
dc Small, nocturnal, forest-dwelling primate of northern Madagascar.
dd That's obvious (French).
de Street near Regent's Park.
df Liquid containing methyl alcohol; used in small heaters and lamps that burn volatile fuel, such as spirit lamps.
dg Newnham College, established in 1871, was one of two colleges for women at Cambridge University (there are now three).
dh Standard source for biographies of notable figures from British history, established in 1882 and edited by Woolf's father, Sir Leslie Stephen, until 1891.
di Bitter alkaloid often used to reduce fever.
dj He's walking west toward Chelsea; the Houses of Parliament are on the River Thames in Westminster.
dk Woolf much admired this work in five volumes (1849-1861) by English writer and politician Thomas Babington Macaulay.
dl County in northeastern England.
dm Reference to Bradshaw's railway guides (1839-1861), train timetables and railway travel information published by English printer George Bradshaw.
dn In the 1860s, the Aerated Bread Company, known as A.B.C., established tearooms that specialized in tea and light meals.
do Signs attached to buses indicating their destinations.
dp Steep road in Hampstead.
dq Street in Chelsea leading to the Thames.
dr English portrait painter (1723-1792).
ds Poor district in east London.
dt Also "G.o.d Save the Queen"; British national anthem.
du Plain-woven cotton or linen fabric.
dv Residential area of south London.
dw This pedestrian tunnel under the Thames River, the world's first underwater tunnel, was opened in 1843.
dx That is, sightseeing.
dy A popular attraction at Hampton Court Palace, west of London, is the hedge maze.
dz Short periods between events.
ea Office responsible for the registration of births, marriages, and deaths.
eb Hill in the City of London, site of St. Paul's Cathedral.
ec Major thoroughfare leading from Trafalgar Square to the Houses of Parliament; the site of many government offices.
ed This would have been around 1600.
ee They are in the City of London; Temple Bar is a historic site where a bar, or chain, marked the entrance to the city.