Report of the Proceedings Before the House of Lords, on a Bill of Pains and Penalties Against Her Majesty, Caroline Amelia Elizabeth, Queen of Great Britain, and Consort of King George the Fourth: Collated with the Journals of the House of Lords, Volume 4
J. Robins and Company, 1822
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affection answer appeared arrived attacked attend authority body Brougham Brunswick called carriage carried cause ceremony character charge church circumstances claim coach coffin common conduct considerable Consort continued Coronation course Court crowd crowned death direct duty England expressed fact feelings formed friends funeral gate gentlemen give given Guards hearse heart honour Hood horses hour House immediately individual intention interest Justice King King's Lady late learned letter London Lord Majesty Majesty's manner military ministers morning mourning moved nature never night o'clock object observed occasion officers opinion party passed peace performed persons present proceeded procession proved Queen reason received remains removed respect road Royal sent side Sir Robert soldiers soon streets sufferings taken thing thought tion took town whole Wilson wish witness
Page 343 - ... promises, kindly stepped in, and carried him away, to where the wicked cease from troubling, and where the weary are at rest ! It is during the time that we lived on this farm, that my little story is most eventful.
Page 86 - ... fully realized any expectation which could have been reasonably formed of it. ęThe separate provision which was made for the queen, as princess of Wales, in the year 1814, terminated with the demise of his late majesty. I have, in the mean time, directed advances, as authorized by law; and it will, under present circumstances, be for you to consider what new arrangements should be made on this subject.
Page 342 - When the ear heard her then it blessed her, and when the eye saw her it gave witness to her: because she delivered the poor that cried, and the fatherless, and him that had none to help him. The blessing of him that was ready to perish came upon her; and she caused the widow's heart to sing for joy.
Page 459 - The conduct that .had been adopted in the case to which he was about to call the attention of the house...
Page 173 - Hamilton. I give the picture of myself which is a copy of that given to the city of London, to my executor, Stephen Lushington. There are two pictures remaining, of which I bequeath to the Marquis Antaldi that which he shall choose, and the remaining one to William Austin. I give to the Viscount and Viscountess Hood 500/.
Page 436 - ... to go on Sunday last, clothed in the mantle of adultery, to kneel down at the altar of that God, who is "of purer eyes than to behold iniquity...
Page 435 - cowardly' which they have now laid to my charge, I think you will do me the justice to say, does not belong to me; that feeling was never an inmate of my bosom ; neither when the Jacobins raged around us with all their fury, nor in the present days of radical uproar and delusion.
Page 20 - Westminster ; and forasmuch as by ancient customs and usages of this realm, as also in regard of divers tenures of sundry manors, lands, and other hereditaments, many of Our loving subjects do claim, and are bound to do and perform divers services on...
Page 121 - The Queen, like your Majesty, descended from a long race of kings, was the daughter of a sovereign house connected by the ties of blood with the most illustrious families in Europe, and her not unequal alliance with your Majesty was formed in full confidence that the faith of the King and the people was equally pledged to secure to her all those honours and rights which had been eujoyed by her royal predecessors.