What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
already answer arrived asked Author believe Brighton brother Charles child coming course cried dear door Duchess Duke everything exclaimed eyes face father fear feel Fitzherbert followed gave George give half hand head hear heard heart honour hope horses House interest JOHN keep King kissed knew Lady Lady Jersey laugh leave letter live London looked Lord Madam Majesty Maria marriage married matter mean meet mind Minnie Miss morning never night once passed person poor possible present Prince Princess promise Queen returned round Royal Highness seemed seen sent Sheridan side smile speak stand stay Street talk tell thing thought told took town true turned voice waiting walked wife window wish woman young
Page 64 - Mercury, And vaulted with such ease into his seat As if an angel dropp'd down from the clouds, To turn and wind a fiery Pegasus, And witch the world with noble horsemanship.
Page 269 - 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 connexion of a more particular nature.
Page 113 - Highness will think, ill-timed letter ; but such as it is, it is dictated by pure zeal and attachment to your Royal Highness. With respect to Mrs Fitzherbert, she is a person with whom I have scarcely the honour of being acquainted, but I hear from everybody that her character is irreproachable, and her manners most amiable.
Page 111 - I was told just before I left town yesterday, that Mrs. Fitzherbert was arrived; and if I had heard only this, I should have felt the most unfeigned joy at an event which I knew would contribute so much to your Royal Highness's satisfaction; but I was told at the same time, that, from a variety of circumstances which had been observed and put together, there was reason to suppose that you were going to take the very desperate step (pardon the expression) of marrying her at this moment.
Page 113 - This appears so clear to me, that, if I were Mrs. Fitzherbert's father or brother, I would advise her not by any means to agree to it, and to prefer any other species of connection with you to one leading to so much misery and mischief.
Page 114 - Your letter of last night afforded me more true satisfaction than I can find words to express; as it is an additional proof to me (which I assure you I did not want) of your having that true regard and affection for me which it is not only the wish but the ambition of my life to merit. Make yourself easy, my dear friend. Believe me, the world will now soon be convinced that there not only is, but never was any...
Page 115 - I think it ought to have y° same effect upon all our friends y* it has upon me ; I mean the linking us closer to each other; and I believe you will easily believe these to be my sentiments, for you are perfectly well acquainted with my ways of thinking upon these sort of subjects. When I say my ways of thinking, I think I had better say my old maxim, wh I ever intend to adhere to ; I mean y* of swimming or sinking with my friends. I have not time to add much more, except just to say y...