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afterwards apartment appeared arrived attended August ball beautiful Brighthelmstone Brighton brother building called carriage carried character Chinese cloth extra coloured complete Crown 8vo debts Duchess Duke Edited effect feet fire Fitzherbert five flowers four George gilt give glass gold green ground hand Hanger head honour horses House illustrated boards immediately John July King Lady land late leave letter light live London looking Lord Love Majesty Major manner March morning never night Novels occasion officers ornamented painted party passed Pavilion person play Post 8vo present Prince of Wales Prince's Princess Queen received Royal Highness says sent Ship side soon Stories Street style supported taken thought tion took town Vols whole witness young
Page 6 - Strutt's Sports and Pastimes of the People of England; including the Rural and Domestic Recreations, May Games, Mummeries, Shows, Processions, Pageants, and Pompous Spectacles, from the Earliest Period to the Present Time.
Page 7 - Complete in Three Vols. Vol. I. contains the Plays complete, including the doubtful ones; Vol. II. the Poems and Minor Translations, with an Introductory Essay by ALGERNON CHARLES SWINBURNE ; Vol.
Page 127 - Kates, and Jennies, All the names that banish care ; Lavish of your grandsire's guineas, Show the spirit of an heir. "All that prey on vice and folly Joy to see their quarry fly : There the gamester, light and jolly, There the lender, grave and sly.
Page 174 - I have this morning seen the Prince of Wales, who has acquainted me with his having broken off all connection with Mrs. Fitzherbert, and his desire of entering into a more creditable line of life by marrying; expressing at the same time that my niece, the Princess of Brunswick, may be the person.
Page 180 - I have the greatest satisfaction in announcing to you the happy event of the conclusion of a treaty for the marriage of my son the Prince of Wales with the Princess Caroline, daughter of the Duke of Brunswick: the constant proofs of your affection for my person and family persuade me, that...
Page 36 - When we hunt together,' said the King, ' neither my son nor my brother will speak to me ; and lately, when the chase ended at a little village where there was but a single post-chaise to be hired, my son and brother got into it, drove to London, and left me to get home in a cart, if I could find one.
Page 174 - I expressed my approbation of the idea, provided his plan was to lead a life that would make him appear respectable, and consequently render the Princess happy. He assured me that he perfectly coincided with me in opinion. I then said that till Parliament assembled no arrangement could be taken except my sounding my sister, that no idea of any other marriage may be encouraged.
Page 42 - I knew not why. He hoped I would pardon him; that I would not mention something he had to communicate; that I would consider the peculiar delicacy of his situation, and then act as I thought proper.- I could not comprehend his meaning, and therefore requested that he would be explicit. After some moments of evident rumination he tremblingly drew a small letter from his pocket. I took it, and knew not what to say. It was addressed to PERDITA. I smiled, I believe rather sarcastically, and opened the...