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duchy of Cornwall, 19. ;
perseveres in his solicita-
tions for military rank, 22.;
his correspondence with the
king, Mr. Addington, and
the duke of York on the
subject, 23. ; attends a
meeting of the opposition,
at the house of lord Moira,
31. ; a strenuous advo-
cate for Catholic eman-
cipation, 32.; his vindica-
tion of the duke of Cla.
rence in the house of peers,
35. ; resolves to withdraw
his infant daughter from
her mother, 43. ; proceeds
to Bath for the purpose
of consulting lord Thur.
low on his right to the
guardianship of his daugh-
ter, 44. ; abandons politics
on the death of Mr. Fox,
90. ; goes to Portsmouth,
to direct in person the em-
barkation of his regiment;
his address to the corps at
parting, 93. ; installed re-
gent, 138.; his letter to
Mr. Perceval, 139.; state
of the British empire at
the commencement of his
regency, 145.; opens par-
liament by commission,
154. ; his rumoured rebuff
of Mr. Perceval, 156.; his
speech at the opening of
parliament, 179. ;
stricted regency of, 181.;
his letter to the duke of
York, 182. ; his letter to
the duke of Wellington
with the baton of a British
field-marshal, 252.; opens
parliament in person, 257. ;
accompanies the emperor

of Austria to visit the uni-
versity of Oxford, 287.;
unpopularity of, iii. i.;
his harsh treatment of his
daughter, 3.; his message
to both houses of parlia.
ment the events in
France, 29.; prorogues par-
liament in person, 136.;
receives a petition from
the citizens of London; his
answer, 141. ; his speech
at the opening of parlia-
ment, 144.; attacked by
the people on his return
from the house of lords;
his message to both houses
of parliament, 147.; closes
the session of parliament in
person, 171. ; causes an act
to be passed to reverse the
attainder of lord Edward
Fitzgerald, 185. ; ascends
the throne on the death of
his father, 198.; liis speech
at the opening of parlia-
ment his accession,
202. ; proposes to his ca-
binet to commence pro
ceedings against his queen
in order to obtain a divorce,
210.; goes in state to give
the royal assent to such
bills as had passed both
houses, 218. ; coronation of,
239. ; visits Ireland, visits
Slane Castle, the residence
of lord Conyngham, 241.;
returns to London, 243. ;
embarks at Greenwich for
Scotland, 251.; begins to
indulge those habits of se-
cluded pomp which dis-
tinguished his latter years,
266. ; his reluctance to
grant the Catholics eman-

on

unre-

cipation, 348.; gives his navy, and president of the
assent to the bill for eman board of trade, iii. 322.
cipating the Catholics, 353.; Grattan, Mr., submits the

death and character of, 359. Catholic claims to the house
Gerard, general, ii. 267.

of commons, ii. 167. ; his
Germaine, lord George, i. death and character, iii. 202.
85.

Grenville, lord, makes an
Gloucester, duke of, marriage overture to the French go-
of, i. 48.

vernment for a general
Godoy, don Manuel, favourite congress, i. 292. ; his reply

of the queen of Spain, ii. to Bonaparte's letter to
77. ; becomes the mediator George III., ii. 4. ; his op-
between Charles IV. and position to the preliminary
his son, 80.; disgraced and terms of the treaty of the
sent prisoner to Grenada, peace of Amiens, 14. ;
81.

lo; released by Murat, consummates the abolition
84.

of the slave trade, 62. ;
Gonsalvi, cardinal, iii. 7.

declines the overture of
Gordon, lord George, i. 78.; the prince of Wales made

publishes a book, called through the duke of York,
of Scotland's Opposition to 182.; ascribes the successes
the Popish Bill;" his let of the Americans on lake
ter to lord Southampton, Champlain to the ineffi.
81. ; appears at the king's ciency of the British admir.
levee, 82,

alty, iii. 8. ; supports the
Goulburn, Mr., brings in a warlike policy of the ad-

bill to amend the acts re ministration, 30. ; retires
lating to unlawful societies from public life, 245.
in Ireland, iii. 273. ; made Grey, lord, i. 264. ; his speech
chancellor of the exchequer,

on the subject of the famous
822.

Berlin decree, ii. 73. ; his
Gourgaud, general, charged able and erudite law argu-

by Napoleon with a letter ment on the circular sent
to the prince regent, iii. by lord Sidmouth to the
103.

lord lieutenants of counties,
Grafton, duke of, first lord of iii. 155.

the treasury, i. 38.; his re Grouchy, marshal, ïïi. 57.
signation, 59.

Guillet de la Gevrillière, ii.
Græme, colonel, sent to Ger 50.
many to solicit the hand of

Gustavus IV., king of
the princess Charlotte of Sweden, ii. 71.
Mecklenburgh-Strelitz for
the king, i. 7.

Hamilton, lady Anne, ii. 224.
Graham, general, ii. 177. Hamilton, lord Archibald,
Grant, Mr. Charles, ii. 239. ; iii. 223.
appointed treasurer of the Hanau, the battle of, ii. 249.

i. 53.; his Whig Dialogues;

his character, 54.
Huskisson, Mr., iii. 196.;

appointed president of the
board of trade, 256. ; vin-
dicates and carries the bill
for the alterations in the
laws respecting the silk
trade, 268.; succeeds lord
Goderich as colonial secre-

tary, 318.
Hutchinson, general, succeeds

sir Ralph Abercrombie in
command of the Egyptian
expedition; created lord
Hutchinson for his brilliant
services in that campaign,
13.

Hanger, colonel, i. 170.
Hardinge, sir Henry, iii. 332.
Hardwicke, lord, i. 28.
Hastings, Warren, trial of,

i. 176.
Hastings, lord, iii. 176.
Hatzfeld, prince de, ii. 57.
Hawkesbury, lord, succeeds

lord Grenville in the min-
istry, ii. 12.
Heberden, Dr., ii. 137.
Herries, Mr., made chancel.

lor of the exchequer, iii.
319.; appointed master of

the mint, 322.
Hill, lord, iii. 76.
Hobhouse, Mr., iii. 202.
Holderness, lord, resigns the

office of secretary of state,
i. 12.; appointed governor
to the prince of Wales and

duke of York, 46.
Holland, lord, ii. 50.
Holy Alliance, the, signed at

Paris in 1815 by the
three sovereigns of Russia,
Prussia, and Austria, iii.

131.
Hone, Mr., tried and acquitted

for publishing parodies of
the litany and other parts
of the church service, iii.

159.
Horner, Mr., presents to the

house of commons his fa-
mous report of the bullion

committee, ii. 163.
Horton, Mrs., i. 43.
Hotham, lieutenant-colonel,

i. 53.
Howe, lord, first lord of the

admiralty, i. 108. ; his vic-

tory, 248.
Howick, lord, ij. 59.
Hume, Mr., iii. 199.
Hurd, Dr. Richard, bishop

of Litchfield and Coventry,

Ibrahim Pacha, iii. 324.
Irish rebellion of 1798, ii, 2.
Isabella, Maria, infanta of

Portugal, appointed regent
in the name of don Pedro,
resident emperor of Brazil,
iii. 288.

Jena, the battle of, ii. 56.
Jerome Bonaparte created

king of Westphalia, ii. 71.
Jersey, lady, her intimacy

with the prince of Wales
and Mrs. Fitzherbert, i.
254. ; appointed one of the
ladies in waiting to proceed
to meet the princess Caro-
line of Brunswick with
admiral Payne, 258. ; dis-
missed from the household

of the princess, 259.
Jervis, admiral, created lord

St. Vincent, i. 290.
John VI., king of Portugal,

iii. 287.; death of, 288.
Joseph Bonaparte, ii. 116.
Josephine, empress, ii. 147.
Jourdan, marshal, ii. 119.

Junius, his letter to the king,

i. 41.
Junot, general, ii. 76.; crosses

the Spanish frontier on his
route to Portugal, 77. ;
enters Lisbon, 78. ; obtains
a complete and quiet pos-
session of Portugal, 94.

Keith, lord, ii. 37.
Kellerman, general, iii. 57.
Kent, duke of, ii. 166.; mar-

riage of, iii. 170.; death of,

198.
Kenyon, lord, i. 282.
King, lord, ii. 136.
Kingston, duchess of, i. 26.
Knatchbull, sir Edward, iii.

356.
Knesebeck, general, iii. 44.
Kutusow, general, ii. 208.

Labédoyère, colonel, iii. 22.;

execution of, 112.
Laborde, general, ii. 95.
Lade, lady, i. 215.
Lafayette, i. 219.; his ani-

mated harangue at the
council assembled by Na.
poleon after the battle of

Waterloo, iii. 88.
Lamb, Mr. George, iii. 202.
Lambton, Mr., iii. 237.
Lansdowne, lord, • iii. 86.;

withdraws his name from
the secret committee ap--
pointed to investigate the
conduct of the

queen,
219. ; appointed secretary
for the home department,
:311.
Lauderdale, lord, ii. 54.
Lecourbe, general, iii. 24.
Leipsic, the battle of, ii.

247.
Lenox, lady Sarah, i. 6.
Lenox, colonel, i. 209.

Leopold of Saxe-Cobourg,

iii. 357.
Liancourt, duc de, i. 237.
Ligny, the battle of, iii. 60.
Lisle, Mrs., ii. 232.
Liverpool, ii. 125. ; succeeds

lord Castlereagh in the de-
partment of war and co.
lonies, 129. ; appointed
first lord of the treasury,
192. ; refuses to answer the
questions of the duke of
Sussex, iii. 5. ; his reply to
the overture made by queen
Caroline, through Mr.
Brougham, 222.; brings in
a bill of pains and penalties
to deprive her majesty Ca-
roline Amelia Elizabeth of
the title, &c. of queen of

England, 226.
Lloyd, bishop of Oxford, iii.

352.
Lobau, general, iji. 57.
Londonderry, lord, iii. 3:30.
Louis XVI. of France, his

character, i. 236. ; execu-

tion of, 245.
Louis XVIII. of France, his

triumphal entry into Lon-
don, ii. 280. ; embarks in
a royal yacht convoyed by
the duke of Clarence for
France, 281. ; proclaims
Napoleon a traitor and
rebel, iii. 22.; makes his
entry into Paris, escorted a
second time to the throne
of France by foreign bay-
onets, 99. ; reconstitutes his
cabinet with Fouché as
minister of police, 100.;
denies having any hostile
designs towards Spain,

263. ; death of, 270.
Luddism, commencement of,

ii. 170,

Lutzen, the battle of, ii. 241.
Lyttleton, Mr., ii. 185.

Moira, lord, returns from an

expedition to the coast of
France, i. 247.; appointed
to proceed with 10,000 men
to the relief of the duke of
York, 248. ; his advice to
the prince regent, ii. 193. ;

his character, 234.
Moore, sir John, succeeds

sir H. Burrard in the com-
mand of the British troops
in Portugal, iii. 101.; killed
by a cannon ball in the

battle of Corunna, ii. 108.,
Morpeth, lord, ii. 55.
Moreau, general, ii. 244. ;

killed in the battle of Dres-

den, 245.
Mulgrave, lord, appointed first

lord of the admiralty, ii. 61.
Murat, grand duke of Berg,

appointed generalissimo of
the French armies in Spain,

retains the throne
of Naples after the defeat of
Napoleon, jii. 11.; defeat

and ruin of, 53.
Murray, lady Augusta, i. 255.
Murray, sir John, ü. 256.

Macarthy, sir Charles, go-

vernor of Sierra Leone, ji.

270.
Macdonald, marshal, iii. 102,
Mack, general, ii. 40.
Mackintosh, sir James, his

learned and luminous re-
view of the criminal law
with reference to capital
crime, iii. 180. ; his elo-
quent eulogy on Mr. Grat-
tan, 203. ; makes an effort
to follow up the enlightened
views of sir Samuel Romilly
for reforming the criminal

laws, 204,
Malmsbury, lord, i. 257.
Maitland, general, iii. 80.
Manners, lord, ii. 159.
Marchand, general, iii. 21.
Marie Antoinette, i. 219.; ex-

ecution of, 249.
Maria Louisa, archduchess,

marriage of with Napoleon,
ii. 147; fight of from Paris,
275. ; second marriage of,
with count Niepperg, iii.

43.
Marmont, marshal, ii. 202.
Marsh, Dr. Herbert, bishop of

Peterborough, iii. 250.
Massena, marshal, ii. 149.
Medina del Rio Seco, the

battle of, ii. 88.
Melville, lord, iii. 304. ; ap-

pointed president of the

board of control, 322.
Metternich, prince, iii. 17.
Miguel; don, iii. 288. ; named

regent of Portugal in the

room of his sister, 333.
Milton, lord, ii. 229.
Minto, lord, ii. 6.
Mitchell, admiral, i. 300.

ii. 82.;

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Napoleon Bonaparte, i. 286.;

sails from Toulon, 298.;
returns to Paris, 304. ; ob-
tains the command of the
expedition to Egypt, 305.;
becomes first consul, 307.;
his letters to George III.
ii. 3. ; receives lord Gren.
ville's reply, 6.; crosses the
Alps; breaks the sceptre
of the German empire in the
plain of Marengo; grants
an armistice to the emperor,
and returns to Paris in
triumph; his address to the
French people, 6.; re-
proaches the English go-

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