Memoirs of the Court of England During the Regency, 1811-1820: From Original Family Documents, Bind 1
Hurst and Blockett, 1856
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administration ADMIRAL affairs answer appears army arrangement authority believe BROTHER Cabinet called Carlton carried Castlereagh Catholics cause certainly command communication conduct confidence continue course Court DEAR desire determined discussion doubt Duke effect England entirely existed expected expressed favour feel force French friends George give given hear honour hope House House of Commons immediate influence interest King known Lady letter Liverpool Lord Grenville Lord Grey Lord Moira Lord Wellesley Lord Wellington Lordship manner March MARQUIS OF BUCKINGHAM means mind Minister negociation never object occasion opinion Opposition Parliament party passed Perceval period person political position present Prince Regent Prince's Princess probably proposed Queen question received remain respecting Royal Highness sent taken thing told took Wellesley's whole wish writing
Side 356 - Peel of the same day, are of opinion that, for the purpose of giving to the administration that character of efficiency and stability, and those marks of the constitutional support of the crown, which are required to enable it to act usefully to the public service, it is reasonable that the great...
Side 444 - Sir, had you not better have a glass of water ?' Upon which he, much out of humour, said with an oath : ' No. I will go directly to the Queen :
Side 444 - I, according to the established etiquette, introduced (no one else being in the room) the Princess Caroline to him. She very properly, in consequence of my saying to her it was the right mode of proceeding, attempted to kneel to him. He raised her, (gracefully enough,) and embraced her — said barely one word, turned round, retired to a distant part of the apartment, and calling me to him, said : ' Harris, I am not well ; pray get me a glass of brandy.
Side 442 - ... one. What I could not say myself on this point, I got said through women ; through Madame Busche, and afterwards through Mrs. Harcourt. It is remarkable how amazingly on this point her education has been neglected, and how much her mother, although an Englishwoman, was inattentive to it.
Side 227 - I shall be most anxious to avoid any measure which can lead my allies to suppose that I mean to depart from the present system. Perseverance alone can achieve the great object in question ; and I cannot withhold my approbation from those who have honourably distinguished themselves in support of it.
Side 226 - I should entrust the functions of the executive government. My • sense of duty to our royal father solely decided that choice ; and every private feeling gave way to considerations which admitted of no doubt or hesitation. I trust I acted, in that respect, as the genuine representative of the august person whose functions I was appointed to discharge; and I have the satisfaction of knowing that such was the opinion of persons for whose judgment and honourable principles I entertained the highest...
Side 227 - I have no predilections to indulge, no resentments to gratify, no objects to attain, but such as are common to the whole empire. If such is the leading principle of my conduct (and I can appeal to the past, in evidence of what the future will be), I flatter myself I shall meet with the support of parliament, and of a candid and enlightened nation.
Side 232 - ... some of those persons with whom the early habits of his public life were formed, would strengthen his Royal Highness's hands, and constitute a part of his government.
Side 232 - Regent, on the subject of the arrangements to be made for the future administration of the public affairs ; and we take the liberty of availing ourselves of your gracious permission to address to your Royal Highness, in this form, what has occurred to us in consequence of that communication. The Prince Regent, after expressing to your Royal Highness, in that letter, his sentiments on various public...