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Aberdeen able affairs appeared asked attack believe Bill Cabinet called certainly Clarendon Commons conduct considered conversation Corn Council course Court curious deal desire difficulty doubt Duke everything expected expressed fact feelings Foreign French friends gave George give Government Graham Guizot House House of Commons impossible interest Ireland Irish John Russell King Lady Laws letter look Lord John Lord John Russell matter means measure meeting Melbourne ment mind Ministers morning never night object once opinion Opposition Palmerston party passed Peel Peel's person political present Prince probably proposed Queen question reason received remarkable resign Robert seems seen sent sort speech strong taken talk tell thing thought tion told took Tories town turn Whigs whole wish write wrote yesterday
Сторінка 236 - Graham's unpopularity, and aver that if Peel had brought it forward, or if a meeting had been previously called, they would not have been defeated ; again, some declare that Graham had said they were indifferent to the result, and that people might vote as they pleased, which he stoutly denies. Then John Russell, voting for
Сторінка 236 - I never remember so much excitement as has been caused by Ashley's Ten Hours Bill, nor a more curious political state of things, such intermingling of parties, such a confusion of opposition, a question so...
Сторінка 108 - The Queen will leave Scotland with a feeling of regret that her visit on this occasion could not be further prolonged. Her Majesty fully expected to witness the loyalty and attachment of her Scottish subjects; but the devotion and enthusiasm evinced in every quarter, and by all ranks, have produced an impression on the mind of Her Majesty which can never be effaced.
Сторінка 323 - The Prince is become so identified with the Queen, that they are one person, and as he likes business, it is obvious that while she has the title he is really discharging the functions of the Sovereign. He is King to all intents and purposes.
Сторінка 237 - O'Connell's, and old Inglis was overflowing with wrath. Nothing could be so foolish as Graham's taunt ; he ought to have known better how much mischief may be done by words, and how they stick by men for ever.
Сторінка 46 - Haddington, who refused it, and it is a curious circumstance that a man so unimportant, so destitute not only of shining but of plausible qualities, without interest or influence, should by a mere combination of accidental circumstances have had at his disposal three of the greatest and most important offices under the Crown, having actually occupied two of them, and rejected the greatest and most brilliant of all.
Сторінка 173 - Bothschild, whose carriage was also in waiting at the end of the street. Two footmen and some maids were in attendance to help the old lady into the carriage, and a number of the inhabitants collected opposite to see her get in.
Сторінка 301 - Can we vote public money for the sustenance of any considerable portion of the people on account of actual or apprehended scarcity, and maintain in full operation the existing restrictions on the free import of grain ? I am bound to say my impression is that we cannot.
Сторінка 92 - No room was ready, no fire lit, nevertheless he chose to dine there amidst damp and cold, drank a quantity of champagne, came back chilled and exhausted, took to his bed, grew gradually worse, and in ten days he died. And what a life, terminating in what a death ! without a serious thought or a kindly feeling, lavishing sums incalculable on the worthless objects of his pleasures or caprices, never doing a generous or a charitable action, caring and cared for by no human being, the very objects of...