After almost two months of uncertainty when these transcripts (from which 5 Keats letters exist solely through this source) slowly moved across the American midwest, the Atlantic ocean, and a decent portion of southern England, the packet finally reaches Milnes. He was at Frampton Hall, which was the residence of Richard Brinsley Sheridan--no, not the famous playwright. He had been dead for decades at this point. But his grandson shared his name, and in 1845 he was an MP, as was Milnes. This was a busy time for Milnes politically (earlier in the spring and summer he was busy working on a committee centered on railroad initiatives. Perhaps he visited Sheridan to conduct some additional political business. Did the two also discuss Keats's letters? Perhaps this moment in 1845 represents the first time negative capability had been discussed in England since 1817. And it occurs right around the date that would have been Keats's 50th birthday.