Cover of A Political Diary 1828 1830 Volume Ii

A Political Diary 1828 1830 Volume Ii

Auhtor: Edward Law lord Ellenborough

Language: english

Genres:

classic
Downloads: 119
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Review by Stephen M. Charme, August 2006


Rating: (****)
Copyright: Public Domain in the U.S.
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Excerpts from the Book 'A Political Diary 1828 1830 Volume Ii':

... make peace. No communication to that effect has been made officially to them. The French and Russian Ministers at the Conference said they could ...
... of Kent telling her a Bengal cavalry cadetship was at her disposal for the son of Colonel Harvey. There is a very interesting letter from ...
... over, and all would be quiet when he went away. The King seemed relieved since the Bill was passed. On his return the Duke sent for George Bankes ...
... better than in the civil branch of the judicial government. This I said to show I had read Sir T. Munro's memorandum, which he did not give me ...
... the King cannot refuse. We shall then meet on Friday and decide what we shall do. The Chancellor took me aside and said it would be a foolish ...
... they went to the India Board, and Ashley might have seen them. I had never kept any papers from him. We then talked about the speech to be made in ...
... Ireland, soap, &c. 450,000 Stamps 200,000 - 5,900,000 4,500,000 - 1,400,000 ...
... the King he had told Sir H. Halford he would always find him intrepid-with which the King was much pleased. He said when he saw a thing was ...
... equipment of artillery, &c., 75 battering guns, 4,000 horses. The Luke of Angouleme's (the Dauphin's) visit has delayed the expedition four days. ...
... there, and rode back. At 10 a Cabinet at Peel's. We framed the message. Peel was very flat. The measure of immediate dissolution is one he does ...
... to conciliate their support to Sir R. Gresley for Durham. The Duke told Hardinge yesterday I was always ready. I was a little too lively, but ...
... it was because after an agreement that we should all vote for Bassetlaw, Huskisson voted for Birmingham and then resigned, that the separation took ...
... latter is out of the question on account of his temper. I do not think the Government could go on with the Duke and Lord Grey. Of the Huskissonians, ...
... the Caucasus.] but it is of no value for purposes of offensive war-of some for defence. It is cheaper in the proportion of 100 to 220 to send ...
... it imposes no obligation. Then the principle of non-interference is advanced as just and wise, but there are peculiar circumstances attending the ...
... out of employment. The question is, Shall the masters resist? If they do, there will be an early collision. If they do not, they may defer it, but not ...
... cheered by the whole House when a Colonel Davies sneered at the letter from the Lord Mayor to the Duke. Brougham made as mischievous a speech as ...
... evening there was an almost unanimous shout when Peel admitted that the new Bishop of Exeter was to hold the living of Stanhope in commendam. It ...
... I said in reply that I have expressed a wish to see Colonel Salmond, and afterwards to see Colonel Farant, merely from my desire to expedite ...
... measure was to be effected at the Bosphorus, for Constantinople, once taken, and the Ottoman Power annihilated, it would be of no use to distress ...