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action Admiral afterwards allies appeared appointed Archduke arrived artillery attack attended Austrian Austrian army battle Blucher British Buonaparte Captain cavalry centre character columns command compelled conduct considerable corps Council of Ancients daughter death detached distinguished division Duke Duke of Wellington Earl eminent Emperor enemy England favour force France French army honour immediately Italy King Lady Douglas late letter Lord Sheffield Lordship loss Majesty Majesty's Mamelukes Mantua ment military Napoleon negociation occasion occupied officers Paris passed persons pieces of cannon Popham possession present Prince Prince of Wales Princess of Wales prisoners proceeded Queen rank received regiment remained rendered residence respect retired retreat Royal Highness Runnington sent ships Sir Home Sir Home Popham Sir Hudson Lowe Sir John Sir Sydney Smith soldiers soon sovereign talents theatre tion town treaty troops visited whole
Page 340 - When Queen Mary took the resolution of sheltering herself in England, the Archbishop of St. Andrew's, attempting to dissuade her, attended on her journey ;* and when they came to the irremeable^ stream that separated the two kingdoms, walked by her side into the water, in the middle of which he seized her bridle, and with earnestness proportioned to her danger and his own affection, pressed her to return. The Queen went forward. — If the parallel reaches thus far, may it go no farther ! — The...
Page 336 - Veneration for his virtue, reverence for his talents, delight in his conversation, and habitual endurance of a yoke my husband first put upon me, and of which he contentedly bore his share for sixteen or seventeen years, made me go on so long with Mr. Johnson ; but the perpetual confinement I will own to have been terrifying in the first years of our friendship, and irksome in the last ; nor could I pretend to support it without help, when my coadjutor was no more'.
Page 400 - Anon out of the earth a fabric huge Rose like an exhalation, with the sound Of dulcet symphonies and voices sweet, Built like a temple, where pilasters round Were set, and Doric pillars overlaid With golden architrave ; nor did there want Cornice or frieze, with bossy sculptures graven ; The roof was fretted gold.
Page 388 - LATIN AND ITALIAN POEMS | OF | MILTON | TRANSLATED INTO ENGLISH VERSE, \ AND A FRAGMENT OF A | COMMENTARY ON PARADISE LOST, | BY THE LATE | WILLIAM COWPER, ESQR.
Page 345 - O'er the bounds of thirty-five. High to soar, and deep to dive, Nature gives at thirty-five. Ladies, stock and tend your hive, Trifle not at thirty-five: For howe'er we boast and strive, Life declines from thirty-five: He that ever hopes to thrive Must begin by thirty-five; And all who wisely wish to wive Must look on Thrale at thirty-five.
Page 232 - We are happy to declare to your Majesty our perfect conviction that there is no foundation whatever for believing that the child now with the Princess is the child of her Royal Highness, or that she was delivered of any child in the year...
Page 316 - ... innovation, that he became, a warm and zealous advocate for every sort of old establishment, which he marked in various ways, sometimes rather ludicrously ; and I recollect, in a circle where French affairs were the topic, and some Portuguese present, he, seemingly with seriousness, argued in favour of the inquisition at Lisbon, and said he would not, at the present moment, give up even that old establishment.
Page 225 - 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 263 - Then, and upon every occasion during that long period, she has shewn the utmost readiness to meet her accusers, and to court the fullest inquiry into her conduct. She now also desires an open investigation, in which she may see both the charges and the witnesses against her — a privilege not denied to the meanest subject of the realm. In the face of the...
Page 336 - I had been crossed in my intentions of going abroad, and found it convenient, for every reason of health, peace, and pecuniary circumstances, to retire to Bath, where I knew Mr. Johnson would not follow me, and where I could for that reason command some little portion of time for my own use; a thing impossible while I remained at Streatham or at London, as my hours, carriage, and servants, had long been at his command...