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able admiration affairs Albert April army Assembly August Austria Balmoral Baron Stockmar Berlin brought Buckingham Palace Cabinet carried character Chartists cheers Church Coburg command confidence Constitution Crown dear death defeat despatches Dublin Duchess Duke of Wellington duty Emperor England Europe Exhibition favour feeling felt force Foreign France Frankfort French Germany Government hands honour hope House of Commons interest Ireland Irish Italy July labour Lord Aberdeen Lord Clarendon Lord John Russell Lord Melbourne Lord Palmerston Majesty Majesty's March measure meeting Memorandum ment mind Minister Ministry nation never object occasion opinion Osborne Parliament party peace Peelites person political position present Prince wrote Prince's principle proposed Prussia Queen and Prince question received reform reply result Royal Highness Sir James Sir Robert Peel Society Sovereign speech success taken thought tion troops Windsor Castle writes
215 ページ - ... watch every part of the public business, in order to be able to advise and assist her at •any moment, in any of the multifarious and difficult questions or duties brought before her, sometimes international, sometimes political, or social, or personal.
49 ページ - Depend upon it, the interests of classes too often contrasted are identical, and it is only ignorance which prevents their uniting for each other's advantage. To dispel that ignorance, to show how man can help man, notwithstanding the complicated state of civilized society, ought to be the aim of every philanthropic person ; but it is more peculiarly the duty of those who, under the blessing of Divine Providence, enjoy station, wealth, and education.
278 ページ - I would never have consented to anything which breathed a spirit of intolerance. Sincerely Protestant as I always have been, and always shall be, and indignant as I am at those who call themselves Protestants while they are in fact quite the contrary, I much regret the unchristian and intolerant spirit exhibited by many people at the public meetings. I cannot bear to hear the violent abuse of the Catholic religion, which is so painful and so cruel toward the many good and innocent Roman Catholics....
150 ページ - If to do were as easy as to know what were^ good to do, chapels had been churches, and poor men's cottages princes' palaces. It is a good divine that follows his own instructions: I can easier teach twenty what were good to be done, than be one of the twenty to follow mine own teaching.
205 ページ - The Exhibition of 1851 is to give us a true test and a living picture of the point of development at which the whole of mankind has arrived in this great task, and a new starting point from which all nations will be able to direct their further exertions.
98 ページ - It was so calm, and so solitary, it did one good as one gazed around; and the pure mountain air was most refreshing. All seemed to breathe freedom and peace, and to make one forget the world and its sad turmoils.
252 ページ - ... to her in sufficient time to make herself acquainted with their contents before they must be sent off. The Queen thinks it best that Lord John Russell should show this letter to Lord Palmerston.
252 ページ - 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.
229 ページ - Majesty's command, that various claims against the Greek Government, doubtful in point of justice or exaggerated in amount, have been enforced by coercive measures directed against the commerce and people of Greece, and calculated to endanger the continuance of our friendly relations with other Powers.