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stands nothing. He hasn’t held the scribblings of better fellows in his miserable
mitts yet, I’m certain of that. […]. But I definitely do want to see you at least once.
My life goes on smoothly, rich in thoughts but otherwise somewhat gray. A healthy
humor does remain, though; that’s the main thing. Up to the dernière illusion, I
hope never to sink down. Heartfelt greetings from your
A. Einstein.
136. From Paul Ehrenfest
[Leyden], 2 November 1923
Dear Einstein,
Presumably my wife will soon be coming through Berlin on her homeward
journey and will surely look you
Please tell her that I ask her not travel to
Jena to see Wassik
She may well rest in Berlin but not undertake the
trip via Jena, which has perhaps become difficult.— Everything is in the best of or-
der over here; the children are little satisfied that you are gone—all—particularly
—love you very much. Think of us occasionally. Did you
send out the …. (≅ Pauli) article for
there anything new, interesting in physics?— I unfortunately have a “T-es load of
and can do little worthwhile. I plan to travel on December 6th from
Southhampton on the “America” of the United States Line to New
you recommend me to any
person there?—If so, give me his address.— But
you do understand, a person who is enjoyable and who himself could take pleasure
in me.— It is not necessary—as an acquaintance of my brother will be receiving
me in New
Most cordial regards to your
and Ilse and Margot. Tell
your wife how scared I am of her (but don’t tell my wife!) Greetings!
P. E.
137. To Paul Ehrenfest
[Berlin,] 5 November [1923]
Dear Ehrenfest,
I look forward to seeing your self-disciplined wife and will pass it on to her
It’s getting difficult here and one doesn’t know what surprises the
a1 b1ρ1) + ( a2 b2ρ2) + (
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