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Aberdeen accepted Alfred Tennyson born brother brought Buckingham Palace Cabinet Catholic Charles Greville Charlotte Chartists cheers Consort Court crowd death declared delighted desired dinner Dublin Duke of Wellington Emperor England excitement Exhibition expressed eyes father favour Feargus O'Connor feeling felt foreign French friends given Government grey happy Harriet Martineau honour House of Commons hundred pounds husband interest Ireland Irish Jane Eyre King Lady Lady Morgan later leader letter London Lord Aberdeen Lord John Russell Lord Palmerston Macaulay Majesty Majesty's manner marriage meeting ment months morning Napoleon never novel November O'Brien offered Parliament passed peace Peel person poems poet political Pope Prime Minister Prince Albert Prince-Consort Princess published Queen received refused resignation Richard Monckton Milnes royal Ruskin Russia says sent Sir Robert spent Tennyson thought thousand pounds throne told took wife William Windsor Wiseman writing written wrote
Page 524 - Secondly, having once given her sanction to a measure, that it be not arbitrarily altered or modified by the Minister. Such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her constitutional right of dismissing that Minister.
Page 523 - The Queen requires, first, that Lord Palmerston will distinctly state what he proposes in a given case, in order that the Queen may know as distinctly to what she is giving her Royal sanction. Secondly, having once given her sanction to a measure, that it be not arbitrarily altered or modified by the Minister.
Page 518 - Festival,' which united the industry of all nations of the earth — all this was moving indeed, and it was and is a day to live forever.
Page 361 - I do not here take into consideration the envy and malevolence, and all the bad passions which always stand in the way of a work of any merit from a living poet ; but merely think of the pure, absolute, honest ignorance in which all worldlings of every rank and situation must be enveloped, with respect to the thoughts, feelings, and images, on which the life of my poems depends.
Page 497 - Upon this subject, then, I will only say that the present state of the law shall be carefully examined, and the propriety of adopting any proceedings with reference to the recent assumptions of power deliberately considered.
Page 559 - A very considerable section of the nation had never given itself the trouble to consider what really is the position of the husband of a Queen Regnant. When I first came over here, I was met by this want of knowledge and unwillingness to give a thought to the position of this luckless personage. Peel cut down my income, Wellington refused me my rank, the Royal Family cried out against the Foreign interloper...
Page 361 - It is an awful truth, that there neither is, nor can be, any genuine enjoyment of Poetry among nineteen out of twenty of those persons who live, or wish to live, in the broad light of the world — among those who either are, or are striving to make themselves, people of consideration in society.
Page 524 - Such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her constitutional right of dismissing that Minister. She expects to be kept informed of what passes between him and the foreign Ministers before important decisions are taken, based upon that intercourse ; to receive the foreign despatches in good time ; and to have the drafts for her approval sent to her in sufficient time to make herself acquainted with their contents before they...
Page 452 - I had nothing to love. My parents were — in a sort — visible powers of nature to me, no more loved than the sun and the moon...
Page 517 - I did not sit on) were placed, with the beautiful crystal fountain just in front of it, was magical, so vast, so glorious, so touching. One felt — as so many did whom I have since spoken to — filled with, devotion more so than by any service I have ever heard. The tremendous cheers, the joy expressed in every face, the immensity of the building, the mixture of palms, flowers, trees, statues, fountains — the organ (with 200 instruments and 600 voices, which sounded like nothing), and my beloved...