Letters; on Occasion of the Birth of the Young Princess

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Side 21 - And until you withdraw your regard and confidence from those, by whose instigation and advice you are directed and encouraged in your unwarrantable behaviour to me and to the Queen, and until you return to your duty, you shall not reside in my palace ; which I will not suffer to be made the resort of them, who under the appearance of an attachment to you...
Side 21 - ... unwarrantable behaviour to me and to the Queen, and until you return to your duty, you shall not reside in my palace, which I will not suffer to be made the resort of them who, under the appearance of an attachment to you, foment the division which you have made in my family, and thereby weaken the common interest of the whole.
Side 5 - Highness from Hampton Court, the then residence of the King, the Queen, and the royal family, under the pains and certain indication of immediate labour, to the imminent danger and hazard both of the...
Side 21 - ... an evidence of your premeditated defiance of me, and such a contempt of my authority and of the natural right belonging to your parents, as cannot be excused by the pretended innocence of your intentions, nor palliated or disguised by specious words only. But the whole tenor of your conduct for a considerable time has been so entirely void of all real duty to me that I have long had reason to be highly offended with you.
Side 21 - In the mean time- it is my pleasure that you leave St. James's with all your family, when it can be done without prejudice or inconvenience to the Princess. " I shall for the present leave to the Princess the care of my grand-daughter, until a proper time calls upon me to consider of her education.
Side 20 - The professions you have lately made in your letters of your particular regard to me are so contradictory to all your actions, that I cannot suffer myself to be imposed upon by them. " You know very well you did not give the least intimation to me or to the Queen that the Princess was with child...
Side 28 - I complained of was only the cholick ; and indeed, madam, is it credible, that if I had gone twice to London, with the design and expectation of being brought to bed, I should have returned to Hampton-court?
Side 20 - ... in expectation, as you have voluntarily declared, of her labour ; and both times upon your return, you industriously concealed from the knowledge of me and the queen, every...
Side 22 - I muft beg you will be fo good as to let me know how, and in what manner I may deliver, or fend it to you. If I may...
Side 30 - I hope time and due consideration will bring my son to a just sense of his duty to his father, which will be the only means of procuring that happy change which you cannot more sincerely wish than I do.

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