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" 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.... "
Essays on the Administrations of Great Britain from 1783 to 1830 - Seite 357
von Sir George Cornewall Lewis - 1864 - 500 Seiten
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The Life of George the Fourth, Including His Letters and Opinions ..., Band 1

Percy Fitzgerald - 1881 - 921 Seiten
...much clearness and with as much propriety as the nature of the subject will admit. Our mclinations arc not in our power, nor should either of us be held...other. Tranquil and comfortable society is. however, m our power; let our intercourse, therefore, be restricted to that, and I will distinctly subscribe...
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Lives of the Princesses of Wales: Augusta of Saxe-Gotha. Cont'd. Caroline of ...

Barbara Clay Finch - 1883
...at their hearth." "Our inclinations," he wrote, " are not in our power, nor should either of us be answerable to the other,. because nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquillity and comfortable society are, however, in our power; let our intercourse, therefore, be...
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Court Life Below Stairs: Or, London Under the First Georges, 1714-1760, Band 4

Joseph Fitzgerald Molloy - 1883
...prince wrote to her at once. Commencing by styling her ' madam,' he goes on to say : ' Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held responsible to the other because Nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable...
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Court Life Below Stairs: Or, London Under the First Georges, L714-1760

Joseph Fitzgerald Molloy - 1883
...wrote to her at once. Commencing by styling her ' madam,' he goes on to say : < ' Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held responsible to the other because Nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable...
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Court Life Below Stairs: Or, London Under the First Georges, L714-1760

Joseph Fitzgerald Molloy - 1883
...prince wrote to her at once. Commencing by styling her ' madam,' he goes on to say : ' Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held responsible to the other because Nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable...
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Court Life Below Stairs: Or, London Under the First Georges, 1714-1760, Band 4

Joseph Fitzgerald Molloy - 1883
...prince wrote to her at once. Commencing by styling her ' madam,' he goes on to say : ' Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held responsible to the other because Nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable...
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Fifty Years a Queen

Katherine Hodges - 1887 - 233 Seiten
...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...because nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquillity and comfortable society is, however, in our power; let our intercourse therefore be restricted...
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English Caricaturists and Graphic Humourists of the Nineteenth Century: How ...

Graham Everitt - 1893 - 427 Seiten
...Lord Cholmondeley : " Our inclinations" he told her, " are not in our own power ; nor should either be answerable to the other because nature has not made...our intercourse therefore be restricted to that." Sixty years have elapsed since this miserable woman died, and we who are no longer biassed by the political...
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English Caricaturists and Graphic Humourists of the Nineteenth Century: How ...

Graham Everitt - 1893 - 427 Seiten
...Lord Cholmondeley : " Our inelinations" he told her, " are not in our own power ; nor should either be answerable to the other because nature has not made...our intercourse therefore be restricted to that." less influenced those who regarded her with favour or prejudice, are enabled to consider the circumstances...
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The Queens of England and Their Times: From Matilda, Queen of ..., Band 2

Francis Lancelott - 1894
...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 mndc us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable society is, however, ill our power ; let our...
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