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Page 129 - considered his own presence at the court, before the foreign Sovereigns, not to be dispensed with; and that he desired it to be understood, for reasons of which he alone could be the judge, to be his fixed and unalterable determination not to meet the Princess of Wales upon any occasion, either public or private.
Page 183 - Ireland King, Defender of the Faith, and Sovereign of the Most Noble Order of the Garter; King of Hanover, and Duke of Brunswick and Lunenburgh. Let us humbly beseech Almighty God to bless and preserve with long life, health, and honour, and all worldly happiness, the Most High, Most Mighty, and Most Excellent Monarch, Our Sovereign Lord WILLIAM
Page 84 - had been advanced by the Prince of Wales ; and he was confident that his brother too well understood the sacred principles which seated the House of Brunswick upon the throne, ever to assume or exercise any power, be his claim what it might, that was not derived from the will of the people, expressed by their representatives.
Page 145 - Consort of this Realm, and to dissolve the Marriage between his Majesty and the said Caroline Amelia Elizabeth. " Whereas, in the year 1814, her Majesty, Caroline Amelia Elizabeth, then Princess of Wales, and now Queen Consort
Page 183 - Majesty, of blessed memory, as follows : —" Thus it hath pleased Almighty God to take out of this transitory life, unto His Divine Mercy, the late Most High, Most Mighty, and Most Excellent Monarch, GEORGE
Page 117 - so many circumstances must have been attendant upon a real delivery, and difficulties so numerous and insurmountable must have been involved in any attempt to account for the infant in question as the child of another woman, if it had been in fact the child of the Princess, that we
Page 117 - That child was, beyond all doubt, born in the Brownlowstreet Hospital, on the llth day of July, 1802, of the body of Sophia Austin; and was first brought to the Princess's house, in the month of November following. Neither should we be more warranted in expressing any doubt respecting the alleged pregnancy of the Princess, as stated in the
Page 81 - honourable mind, to the same attention ; one whom he would not otherwise venture to describe or allude to, but by saying it was a name, which malice or ignorance alone could attempt to injure, and whose character and conduct claimed and were entitled to the truest respect.
Page 376 - and conclusions of the reverend author were ably examined and successfully combated. A " History of the Political Transactions, and of Parties, from the Restoration of Charles II. to the Death of King William," next appeared from the pen of Dr. Somerville, in 1792. In this work the author displays great patience of research,
Page 98 - the attention, but the admiration of the House, and these words were patriotically energetic; ' I exist by the love, the friendship, and the benevolence of the people, and their cause I will never forsake so long as I live.' His Royal Highness then concluded with