A Correct, Full, and Impartial Report, of the Trial of Her Majesty, Caroline, Queen Consort of Great Britain: Before the House of Peers; on the Bill of Pains and Penalties; with Authentic Particulars, Embracing Every Circumstance Connected With, and Illustrative Of, the Subject of this Momentous Event Interspersed with Original Letters, and Other Curious and Interesting Documents; Not Generally Known, and Never Before Published, Including, at Large, Her Majesty's Defence
Jones and Company, 1820 - Scandals - 459 pages
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afterwards answer appeared applied arrived asked attended believe Bergami bill BROUGHAM brought called character charge circumstances coming conduct considered counsel courier course court cross-examination desired dined door doubt dress duty Earl entered evidence examined fact feel give given hand hear heard hour important Interpreter Italy journey judges justice Lady learned learned friend leave letter lived look Lord LORD-CHANCELLOR lordships Majesty Majesty's manner mean Milan mind months morning Naples nature ness never night noble object observed occasion opinion party passed person present Princess proceeding proved Queen question reason received recollect remained remember respect Royal Highness seen sent servants ship side situation sleep slept speak taken tent testimony thing thought tion told took Villa whole wished witness
Page 289 - The other shape — If shape it might be called that shape had none Distinguishable in member, joint or limb, Or substance might be called that shadow seemed, For each seemed either — black it stood as Night, Fierce as ten Furies, terrible as Hell, And shook a dreadful dart ; what seemed his head The likeness of a kingly crown had on.
Page 220 - I shall now finally close this disagreeable correspondence, trusting that, as we have completely explained ourselves to each other, the rest of our lives will be passed in uninterrupted tranquillity. " I am, madam, with great truth, Very sincerely yours, , (Signed) «
Page 455 - Bergami, which continued for a long period of time during her Royal Highness's residence abroad ; by which conduct of her said Royal Highness, great scandal and dishonour have been brought upon your Majesty's family and this kingdom...
Page 395 - He who the sword of heaven will bear, Should be as holy as severe ; Pattern in himself to know, Grace to stand, and virtue go ; More nor less to others paying, Than by self-offences weighing.
Page 220 - Tranquil and comfortable society is, however, in our power ; let our intercourse, therefore, be restricted to that, and I will distinctly subscribe to the condition which you required through lady Cholmondeley, that even in the event of any accident happening to my daughter (which I trust Providence in its mercy will avert), I shall not infringe the terms of the restriction by proposing, at any period, a connection of a more particular nature.
Page 337 - ... he hoped he might be allowed in conclusion to say, and he said it from the bottom of his heart, and in the utmost sincerity ; he sincerely and devoutly wished, not that the evidence should be confounded and perplexed, but his wish was that it should be the result of this proceeding, that her royal highness should establish to the satisfaction of their lordships, and every individual in the country, her full and unsullied innocence.
Page 453 - WHEREAS in the year one thousand eight hundred and fourteen, her Majesty, Caroline Amelia Elizabeth, then Princess of Wales, and now Queen Consort of this realm, being at Milan, in Italy, engaged in her service, in a menial situation, one Bartolomo Pergami, otherwise Bartolomo Bergami, a foreigner of low station, who had before served in a similar capacity...
Page 219 - MY DEAREST DAUGHTER-IN-LAW AND NIECE, — Yesterday, I and the rest of my family had an interview •with the Prince of Wales at Kew. Care was taken on all sides to avoid all subjects of altercation or explanation, consequently the conversation was neither instructive nor entertaining ; but it leaves the Prince of Wales in a situation to show whether his desire to return to his family is only verbal or real " — (a difference which George III.
Page 225 - Spanish colonist; and until you have again placed him on a level with his rivals in that respect, you cannot call upon him to meet the competition of free trade." The British planter therefore had a claim to a discriminating duty, not as a matter of favour, but as a matter of right. And why ? Because every arrangement into which Great Britain had entered with him at the period of emancipation had been grossly violated. He had, therefore, not had the requisite means for the cultivation of his estates,...