What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
admitted affidavit afterwards appeared arms asked attack Attorney-General Berenger Berenger's Bergami bill Brandreth Brougham brought Brunt Butt Cabinet called Captain Castle Cato Street Conspiracy chaise charge coach coat Cochrane Johnstone Cochrane's committee conduct conspiracy counsel Court cross-examination Crown declared defendants dress Duke elder Watson England evidence favour February friends gave given Government Harrison heard honour House of Commons Hunt indictment king King's knew letter London Lord Castlereagh Lord Cochrane Lord Ellenborough Lord Liverpool Lord Sidmouth Lord Wellesley Lord-Lieutenant Luddites Manchester March meeting Mellor ment ministers murder Napoleon Nottingham oath officers Parliament party Perceval persons pistols prince princess Princess of Wales prisoners proposed prosecution proved queen refused Regent reply returned riot Royal sent servant Sir Francis Burdett Sir William Gell soldiers Spa Fields spoke Stock Exchange Street swore Thistlewood Thorpe tion told took trial Wellesley whilst witness
Page 341 - As Lord Cholmondeley informs me that you wish I would define, in writing, the terms upon which we are to live, I shall endeavour to explain myself upon that head with as much clearness, and with as much propriety as the nature of the subject will admit. Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held answerable to the other because nature has not made us suitable to each other.
Page 285 - Samuel Bamford, Guilty of assembling with unlawful banners an unlawful assembly, for the purpose of moving and inciting the liege subjects of our sovereign lord the king to contempt and hatred of the government and constitution of the realm, as by law established, and attending at the same.
Page 257 - the most extraordinary compound of talent, wit, buffoonery, obstinacy, and good feeling — in short, a medley of the most opposite qualities, with a great preponderance of good — that I ever saw in any character in my life.
Page 268 - ... over the whole field were strewed caps, bonnets, hats, shawls, and shoes, and other parts of male and female dress, trampled, torn, and bloody. The yeomanry had dismounted — some were easing their horses' girths, others adjusting their accoutrements, and some were wiping their sabres.
Page 255 - I am one of those who have probably passed a longer period of my life engaged in war than most men, and principally, I may say, in civil war; and I must say this— that if I could avoid, by any sacrifice whatever, even one month of civil war in the country to which I am attached, I would sacrifice my life in order to do it (cheers).
Page 417 - The Queen does not avail herself of her right to appear before the committee ; for to her the details of the measure must be a matter of indifference; and, unless the course of these unexampled proceedings should bring the bill before the other branch of the legislature, she will make no reference whatever to the treatment experienced by her during the last 25 years.
Page 341 - 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 255 - In such a crisis the hand of every man is raised against his neighbour, against his brother, and against his father; servant betrays master, and the whole scene ends in confusion and devastation.
Page 158 - My health having suffered by long and close confinement, and my oppressors being resolved to deprive me of property or life, I submit to robbery to protect myself from murder, in the hope that I shall live to bring the delinquents to justice.71 As a matter of fact, the authorities had not finished with him.
Page 419 - I could not indeed proceed, for she had a ' daized? look, more tragical than consternation. She passed me ; the usher pushed open the folding doors of the great stair-case ; she began to descend, and I followed, instinctively, two or three steps behind her. She was evidently all shuddering, and she took hold of the bannister, pausing for a moment. Oh ! that sudden clutch with which she caught the railing ! it was as if her hand had been a skinless heart.