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affection afterwards answer appeared arrived attended became brought Brunswick called Carlton House cause character circumstances Commons conduct consequence considerable considered continued course court crown daughter death debts desired died Duke Earl England English entered event expressed father favor feelings France friends gave George give hand Hanover happiness honor House immediately interest Italy King King's kingdom Lady late letter lived Lord Majesty Majesty's manner March marriage married measures ment mind ministers never object observed occasion officers opened palace Parliament party passed period person political present Prince of Wales Prince Regent prince's Princess Princess of Wales proposed Queen received remain residence respect royal family Royal Highness seems sent soon sovereign taken thing thought throne tion took whole wish York
Side 1 - CONSIDER a human soul, without education, like marble in the quarry : which shows none of its inherent beauties, until the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud, spot, and vein, that .runs through the body of it.
Side 258 - ... depend on their being not decided upon without your thorough and cordial concurrence, for your authority as mother it is my object to support. Believe me at all times, my dearest daughter-in-law and niece, Your most affectionate father-in-law and uncle, GEORGE R.
Side 248 - Wales, yielding to none of your servants in zeal and devotion — to none of your subjects in duty — to none of your children in tenderness and affection, presumes to approach you, and again to repeat those offers which he has already made through your Majesty's ministers.
Side 203 - ... nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable society is, however, in our power: let our intercourse therefore be restricted to that, and I will distinctly subscribe to the condition which you required through Lady Cholmondeley, that even in the event...
Side 206 - The letter which you announce to me as the last, obliges me to communicate to the King, as to my Sovereign, and my Father, both your avowal and my answer. You will find enclosed the copy of my letter to the King.
Side cii - Duke of Cornwall and Rothsay, Earl of Carrick, Baron of Renfrew, Lord of the Isles, and Great Steward of Scotland, Prince of Wales and Earl of Chester.
Side 84 - Prince makes the observation, that he sees, in the contents of that paper, a project for producing weakness, disorder, and insecurity in every branch of the administration of affairs. A project for dividing the Royal Family from each other...
Side 2 - What sculpture is to a block of marble, education is to a human soul. The philosopher, the saint, or the hero, the wise, the good, or the great man, very often lie hid and concealed in a plebeian, which a proper education might have dis-interred, and have brought to light.
Side 247 - I ask to be allowed to display the best energies of my character; to shed the last drop of my blood in support of your Majesty's person, crown, and dignity ; for this is not a war for empire, glory, or dominion, but for existence. In this contest, the lowest and humblest of your Majesty's subjects have been...
Side 140 - I fear my joy will not be enthusiastic. The man of my choice, I am debarred from possessing, and I resign myself to my destiny. I am attentively studying the English language ; I am acquainted with it, but I wish to speak it with fluency. I shall strive to render my husband happy, and to interest him in my favor, since the fates will have it that I am to be Princess of Wales.