Billeder på siden

receive the duchess of Cum-
berland, iii. 125.; death and

character of, 174.
Charlotte, princess of Wales,

birth of, i. 272.; marriage

of, ii. 136.; death of, 160.
Chartres, duc de, visits Lon-

don, i. 96. ; his second visit
to London, 123. ; succeeds
to the title and wealth of
his father, the duke of Or-
leans, 134. ; execution of,

Châtillon, the congress of, ii.

Chatham, lord, ii. 124.
Cholmondeley, lord, i. 266.
Christian, crown prince of

Denmark, ii. 11.
Cintra, the convention of, ii.

Ciudad Rodrigo, capture of,

by the duke of Wellington,

ii. 200.
Clairfait, general, i. 247.
Clancarty, lord, iii. 30.
Clare, lord, his political cha-

racter, ji. 9.; forms an al-
liance, under the auspices
of the duke of York, with

the Jenkinson party, 10.
Clarke, Mrs., ii, 110.; ap-

pears as a witness in the
house of commons, on the
enquiry into the conduct of

the duke of York, 111.
Clarke, general, duke of

Feltre, iii. 23.
Clausel, general, ii. 203.
Clouet, colonel, iii. 58.
Cobbett, Mr., iii. 256.
Cobourg, general, i. 247.
Codrington, sir Edward, iii.

Conflans, marquis de, i. 171.
Cooke, Mr., charged with a
secret commission to take

evidence in Italy respecting
the conduct of the princess

of Wales, iii. 207.
Copenhagen, , the battle of,

ii. 8.
Copley, sir John, appointed

chancellor, with a peerage,
by the title of baron Lynd-

hurst, iii. 304.
Cornwallis, lord, supersedes

lord Camden in the go-
vernment of Ireland, ii. 2.;
appointed to conclude the
definitive treaty of the peace

of Amiens, 14.
Cotton, sir Stapleton, ii. 273.
Courteney, Mr., his reply to

Mr. Rolle, i. 197.
Crouch, Mrs., i. 267.
Cumberland, duke of, his

name struck out of the li-
turgy, i. 13. ; solicits lord
Temple and Mr. Pitt to
accept office, 35.; marriage
of, 48.; his character, 67. ;
his death, 224.

duchess of, i.
Curran, Mr., i. 131.; appears

at the bar of the Irish house
of commons as counsel for
lord Edward Fitzgerald,

iii. 186.
Curtis, sir William, ii. 129.

Dr., the catholic pri-
mate of Ireland, his letter
to the duke of Wellington,
iji. 343.

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Dacre, lord, iii. 225.
Dalrymple, sir Hew, super-

sedes sir H. Burrard in the
command of the army in
Spain, ii. 97. ; recalled to
England to attend the board

of enquiry, 98.
Darnley, lord, his observations

on the secret cabal, ii. 184.; Eldon, lord, ii. 12. ; his opi-
ascribes the successes of the nion of the bill brought in
Americans on lake Cham by lord John Russel, iii.
plain to the inefficiency of 328.

the British admiralty, jii. 8. Ellenborough, lord, appointed
Davoust, marshal, prince of chief justice, with a seat in

Eckmuhl, üi. 17.; solicits the cabinet, ii. 46.; his
an armistice in the name of death and character, üi.
the provisional government 172.

from marshal Blucher, 98. England menaced with inva-
Dawson, Mr., iii. 305.

sion by France and Spain,
Decres, minister of marine in i. 65.; proclaims peace with
France, ii. 40.

all the world, ii. 288.
Deffand, madame du, her Erlon, general d', iii. 57.

character of Mr. Fox, i. 60. Ernest duke of Cumberland,
Denman, Mr., appears at the

iii. 133.
bar of the house of lords as Erskine,lord, appointed chan-

counsel for the queen, iii. 225. cellor, ii. 46.; his speech in
Denmark, the king of, his the house of peers on the

marriage with the princess military and naval service
Caroline Matilda of Eng bill,63.;

withdraws his name
land, i. 26.

from the secret committee
Devonshire, duke of, i. 17. appointed to investigate the
De Winter, admiral, i. 290. conduct of the queen, iii. 219.
Donoughmore, lord, submits Excelmans, general, iii. 57.

the catholic claims to the Exmouth, lord, iii. 138.
house of lords, ii. 167.; his
observations on the subject, Ferdinand, prince of the As-
185.; solicits to be created turias, ii. 77.; his letter to
an English viscount, is re Napoleon, 79; made pri-
fused, 186.

soner by him, 83.
Douglas, sir John, ii. 49. Fingal, lord, ii. 168.

, lady, her charge Fitzgerald, lord Edward, iii.
against the princess of 185.
Wales, ii. 49.

Mr. Vesey, iii.
Drake, Mr., i. 161.

Drouet, general, his private Fitzherbert, Mrs., i. 142. ;

explanation with marshal her first acquaintance with
Ney, iii. 91.

the prince of Wales ;
Dudley, lord, succeeds Mr. splendour of her establish-

Canning as foreign secre ment, 143.; her marriage
tary, iii. 305.

with the prince of Wales,
Duncan, admiral, i. 289.; 154.; her indignation on

created viscount Duncan of learning the formal dis-
Camperdown, 291.

avowal of her marriage
Dundas, Mr., i. 160.

made in the house of com-,
rroc, marshal, ii. 243,

mons by Mr. Fox, 158.;

her separation from the

prince, 254.
Fitzwilliam, lord, i. 218.; sent

over as lord-lieutenant of
Ireland, 252.; recalled from
Ireland, 258.; his opposition
to the preliminary terms of

peace of Amiens, ii. 11.
Folkstone, lord, ii. 110.
Foote, captain, iii. 116.
Fortescue, lord, ii. 67.
Fouché, duke of Otranto, iii.

17. ; engages in a conspi-
racy to overthrow the go-
vernment of Louis XVIII.,
34. ; his secret correspond-
ence with Metternich dis-
covered; his correspondence
with the duke of Wel.
lington, 47. ; made minister
of police by Louis XVIII.;
his character, 101. ; his re-
ply to Carnot's laconic note,

Fox, Henry, vindicates the

treaty of peace in the house
of commons, i. 19.

Charles James, his early
career: returned to parlia-
ment, i. 63. ; appointed
secretary of state, 83. ; re-
signs, 98.; his coalition
with lord North, 99. ; again
appointed secretary of state,
100. ; introduces the India
bill in the house of com-
mone, 105. ; compelled by
the king to return the seals
of office, 108. ; obtains a
seat for the borough of
Kirkwall, 128. ; hisob-

Newnham's motion, 151. ;
his denial of the prince
of Wales's marriage with
Mrs. Fitzherbert,
sets out on a tour through

France, Switzerland, and
Italy, 177 ; receives an ex-
press recalling him to Eng-
land, 178.; complains of
the misrepresentation of his
speech by lord Camden, 184.;
his speech in favour of the
French revolution, 222. ;
his name struck out of the
list of privy counsellors,
297. ; presides at a meeting
of the whig club, 11.; his
opinion of the peace of
Amiens, 15. ; his speech in
reply to Mr. Sheridan,
33.; appointed secretary for
foreign affairs, 46. ; his
private interview with Guil-
lot de la Gevrillière, 50. ;

his character and death, 53.
Foy, general, ïïi. 63.
Francis, emperor of Germany,

deprived of his title and ter-
ritories by Napoleon, and re-
duced to the style and title.

of emperor of Austria, ii. 52.
Francis, sir Philip, iii. 168.
Frederica Ulrica, princess,

daughter of the king of
Prussia, her marriage with

the duke of York, i. 228.
Frederick, prince, birth of,

i. 23. ; appointed colonel in
the army; sets out on a
tour to Germany, 79. ;
created duke of York;
returns to England after an
absence of seven years, 169.;
his meeting with the prince
of Wales, 170.; excluded
from the queen's council,
198; his quarrel with colonel
Lennox, 208.; sets out on
a marriage-tour through
Germany, 225. ; his mar-
riage with the princess,
Frederica Ulrica daughter

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157. ;


of the king of Prussia, 228.;
sails from Sheerness to
Flanders, 246.; sets out
for England, 248. ; receives
the command-in-chief,300.;
second expedition, and
failure of, 303. ; enquiry
into the conduct of, ii. 1 10.;
resigns the command-in-
chief, 113. ; reinstated as
commander-in-chief, 167. ;
appointed guardian of the
king's person on the death
of the queen, iii. 177. ; his
memorable speech on pre-
senting a petition from the
canons of Windsor to the
house of lords against the
Catholic claims, 276.; his

death, 295.
Frederick William, king of

Prussia, his weak character,

ii. 56.
Friedland, the battle of, ii. 69.
Fuentes d'Onore, the battle
· of, ii. 173.

the prince of Wales, 136. ;
presented with a diamond
of prodigious value
the present of the Indian
personage called the Nizam,
by Mr. Hastings; his life
attempted by a mad-woman,
146. ; opens parliament in
person, i. 148. ; alarming
illness of, 178. ; removed
from Windsor to Kew, 202.;
pronounced convalescent,
202. ; goes in state to St.
Paul's to return thanks for
his recovery, 204.; visits
Mr. Weld at Lulworth
castle, 213. ; proposes a
compromise between the
prince and princess of Wales,
275. ; attacked by the mob
on his return from opening
parliament, 285.; bis pe-
remptory message to the
prince of Wales on his per-
severance in soliciting mi-
litary rank, ii. 23. ; his
jealously of the prince of
Wales, 24. ; reviews the
volunteer corps of London
in Hyde Park, 24. ; his
letter to the princess of
Wales, 43.; ascendant of
toryism in the reign of, 64.;
his answer through Mr.
Canning to Napoleon, and
the emperor of Austria's
offer of peace, 115. ; final
and serious illness, and ne-
cessity of a regent of the
kingdom, 133.; death of, iii.

George IV., i. 1.; birth of,

9.; created prince of Wales,
10.; invested with the or-
der of the garter, 24.; re-
ceives and replies to an
address ; receives his first

Gambier, admiral, ii. 74.
George I., his ignorance of
the English language, i. 2.

- II., his character, i. 2.

- III., his accession to
the throne: opens parlia-
ment, i. 3. ; his first speech,
4.; marriage and corona-
tion of, 9. ; education of;
character and unpopularity
of, 11.; serious indisposition
of, 33. ; anecdote of, 84.;
his conversation with the
prince of Wales on the re-
jection of the India bill by
the lords, 110.; his letter to
the duke of Portland, 115.;
his letter to Mr. Pitt, 116.;
declares his intention to ab-
dicate, 119. ; his letter to

military commission, 25. ;
holds a drawing-room, 27.;
anecdote of, 44.; education
of, 50. ; his conversation
with Dr. Parr, 55. ; his
acquirements, 57. ; his first
appearance at court, 58. ;
forms an intimacy with
Mrs. Robinson; their cor-
respondence under the
names of Perdita and Flo-
rizel, 73. ; his establish-
ment at Carlton House,
78.; appears at court on
the queen's birth-day, 80. ;
commencement of his in-
timacy with Fox and She-
ridan, 83.; his connection
with Mr. Fox and the
whigs, 85.; complains of
the inadequacy of his in-
come, 87. ; his taste in ar-
chitecture; takes his seat
in the house of lords as
duke of Cornwall, 103. ;
attends the house of lords
to support the India bill,
107. ; his court, 121. ; his
reply to Mr. Fox's speech
at Carlton House, 122. ;
his intimacy with the duc
de Chartres, 123. ; goes
to Brighton; commences
building the Marine Lodge,
124. ; unpopularity of; in-
sulted by the populace, 125.;
his dislike of Mr. Pitt, 130.;
his taste for music; his
equipage and race horses,
133. ; his embarrassments,
135.; communicates the
state of his affairs to the
king; the king's letter in
reply, 136.; his letter to
the king, 138. ; breaks up
his establishment at Carlton
House, 141.; forms an at-

tachment to Mrs. Fitzher-
bert, 142.; his marriage with
Mrs. Fitzherbert, 154. ; au-
thorises Mr. Fox to deny
his marriage, 157. ; his
conversation with Mr. Pitt,
161.; his letter to Mr. Pitt,
163.; anecdote of, 171.;
his letter to the chancellor,
192. ; receives a letter from
Mr. Pitt communicating his
plan of a restricted regency,
192. ; his letter in reply,
193.; accepts of the re-
gency, 194. ; his answer to
the address presented by
the Irish deputation, 201.;
refused admittance to see
the king on his recovery by
order of the queen, 206. ;
his letter to the king, 207.;
makes a tour in the north
of England, 218.; his re-
conciliation with the king
and queen, 220. ; breaks
up bis establishment, 225.;
disposes of his racing es-
tablishment, 228.; makes
his first speech as a peer of
parliament, 229. ; his letter
to the duke of Portland,
246. ; his separation from
Mrs. Fitzherbert, 254. ; his
first interview with the
princess Caroline of Bruns-
wick, 259. ; marriage of,
260.; his letter to the
princess of Wales, 273. ;
his separation from the
princess, 278. ; renews his
intimacy with the whigs,
293.; his letter to the king,
294. ; his reception of Mr.
Addington on his appoint-
ment to the ministry, ii.
10.; abandons his claim of
right to the revenues of the

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