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tal trips of, 1 13; opposes the Canning
Ministry of 1827, 134; renounces a
political career, 134, 135; illness of,
163 n ; on Triennial Parliaments,
194; deprecates Lord John's assump-
tion of the Opposition leadership,
214; approves of Lord John's mar-
riage to Lady Ribblesdale, 231 ;
paralytic seizure, 251 ; death of, 340
Bedford citizens' contribution to Lord
John's expenses at the Devonshire
election, i. 234
Belcher, Young (pugilist), i. Io
Belgium, fears of its incorporation in
the French Empire, ii. 42 ; revolt
of, from Holland, 48 ; letter of the
King of, to Lord John, 441
Bennet, Mr., i. 5
Bennett, Mr., ii. 119
Bentinck, Lord Frederick, i. 71
Bentinck, Lord George, i. 371, 423,
440; scheme for Irish railways, 443,
444 ; ii. 12; proposal on the in-
come-tax, 27 ; 79 ; obtains a com-
mittee on the sugar colonies, 94
Beresford, Marshal, i. 61
Berkeley, ii. 29
Berlin, on the eve of a revolution, ii.

49
Bernal Osborne, Mr., ridicules the
idea of Lord John “waiting for a
breeze," ii. 103
Bernstorff, Count (German minister
to England), thanks Lord John for
his sympathies in the Franco-German
War, ii. 442
Berry, Miss, her introduction to Lord
John, i. 55; quoted, 95 m
Bessborough, Lord (Irish Viceroy), i.
422, 430 ; on the employment of
Irish poor in the potato famine,
435; 438, 440, 447; dying advice to
Lord John, 451, 452 ; death of, 453
Betty, Master (actor), i. 18
Bexley, Lord, i. 133
Bickersteth, Mr. (afterwards Lord
Langdale; Master of the Rolls), i. 253
Birmingham, i. 136; great Reform
meeting at, 172 ; Political Union,
172, 173; Chartist riots in the Bull-
ring, 332; constabulary for, 333
Bismarck, Count, willing to accept the
mediation of Great Britain in the
Danish question, ii. 383; supports the
claim of the Prince of Augustenburg
to the duchy of Holstein, 386 ; in.
structs the German Emperor's thanks
to be given to Lord John for his
sympathies in the Franco-German
War, 442

BRO

Blackburne (Attorney-General), i. 206
Blackfeet and Whitefeet, i. 185
Blake, General, i. 39
Blake, Mr. (Remembrancer), i. 220 m
Blakeney, Sir E., i. 332 m, 333, 460,
468
Blandsord, Lord, scheme for disfran-
chisement of rotten boroughs, i. 154
Blennerhasset, Sir R., on Orangeism,
i. 264 m.
Blomfield, Dr. (Bishop of London), i.

33O
Bolingbroke, Lord, i. 127 m
Bonaparte, Joseph, made king of Spain,
1. 37
Bourbon dynasty expelled from Sicily,
ii. 323
Bourqueney, M., French ambassador
at Vienna, ii. 213 ; proposes the
neutralisation of the Black Sea, 253,
254
Bowring, Sir John (British consul at
Canton), ii. 286
Bowyer, Sir J., remonstrates with Lord
John on his action in the religious
struggle between the Pope and the
German Emperor, ii. 446, 447
Boyne, battle of the, anniversary of,
in 1849, and its results, ii. 84
Bradford, Lord (uncle by marriage to
Lord John), i. 23, 27, 36
Brand, Mr., i. 85
Breadalbane, Lord, ii. 1 12
Brent (Westminster scholar), i. 7
Bribery Bill, i. I 19, 124, 128, 144
Bridgeman, George (afterwards Earl of
Bradford), i. 4 m, 27, 58, 59 m, 60,
65, 66, 68, 69 m, 71
Bridgeman, Lady Lucy, i. 74
Bright, Rt. Hon. J., i. 4 io; condemns
Lord John's speech on the Iris
Church, ii. 173; the Cave of Adul-
lam, 411 ; his letter to Lady Russell
on the death of her husband, 453
Bristol, riots in, on the Lords' rejection
of the Reform Bill, i. 172 ; testimo-
nial of the Reformers of, to Lord
John, 25o
British and Foreign School Society, i.
32S
British North America, i. 338
13roome, Mr., i. 35
Brougham, Lord, views on Parliamen-
tary Reform, i. 116; his sneer at
Lord John's phrase, “New lamps for
old,” I 19 m ; one of ‘a little faction
at Brooks's,” 135; motion for Par-
liamentary Reform, 158; ‘stands
between Lord Grey and rest,’ 160;
excluded from the Melbourne Cabi-
BRO
net, 233; made chairman of the
Commission on educational endow-
ments, 252 ; on the ballot, 286;
attacks Lord Melbourne for not
giving him the Chancellorship, 290 ;
defends Lord John's attitude towards
Reform, 291 ; his measure of indemni-
fication to Lord Durham, 306; pro-
cures a grant for the National and
British and Foreign School Societies,
328; urges Lord John to write on
the constitution of England, 386;
opposes the Bill for repealing the
Navigation Acts, ii. 99
Brown, Dr. Thomas, i. 45
Brown, Mrs., i. 40
Browning, J. F., i. 223
Bruce, John (Professor of Logic), i. 25,
46
Drunnow, Baron, i. 355; recalled, ii.
203 ; his description of Lord John's
famous despatch on Italian affairs, 327
Brunswick Clubs, i. 146
Buccleuch, Duchess of, i. 344, 379 m
Buchanan, Mr. (President of the
United States), his declaration on
the question of secession, ii. 340
Buchanan, Sir A., ii. 423 m.
Buller, Charles, i. 285, 289, 387, 395;
death of, ii. 97
Buller, Sir John (afterwards Lord
Churston), i. 213, 216, 341
Bulteel, John Croker (Lord Grey's son-
in-law), i. 183 m, 213
Bulwer, Mr. (afterwards Sir H.),
British minister at the court of
Madrid, connives at the selection
of Prince Leopold for the hand of
the Queen of Spain, ii. 1–3; de-
spatches from Lord Palmerston, 6,
7 m ; instructions in the Portuguese
rebellion, 9; his procedure in Spanish
affairs, 42–44; requested to quit
Spain, 43; sent to Washington, 45;
424 72
Bulwer, Sir E. Lytton, his motion that
Lord John's conduct at Vienna has
shaken the confidence of the House
in the Ministry, ii. 266
Buol, Count, interviewed by Lord
John in Vienna, ii. 249; declares
the Black Sea neutralisation beyond
the scope of the Vienna Conference,
254; his scheme regarding the Black
Sea, 258; his version of interviews
with English and French ministers
regarding the termination of the war,
265
Burdett, Sir Francis, on Lord John's
speech against the suspension of the

CAP
Habeas Corpus Act, i. 9o ; motion
on Parliamentary Reform, io9, 1 Io;
one of ‘a little faction at Brooks's,”
135; motion for the relief of Roman
Catholics, 139; ii. 460
Burge, Mr. (agent for Jamaica), i. 338
Burgoyne, Sir John, letter to, from the
* of Wellington, on invasion, ii.
I
Burke, Mr., 160; ii. 196
Butler, Lady Mary, i. 5 m
Butler, Richard (afterwards Lord
Cahir), i. 13, 35, 37
Byng, George (afterwards Lord Straf-
ford) and his five wishes, i. 364; ii.
268, 297
Byron, Lord, i. 13, 92, II4, 136, 394

CAMELFORD, writ suspended, i. 119
Camp, Miss de (actress), i. 8
Canipbell, Sir J. (afterwards Lord ;
Attorney-General), i. 252, 253 ; his
analysis of Lord John's character,
433; proposal for dealing with disturb-
ances in Ireland, 472, 473; ii. 67, 73
Canada, origin of the rebellion in,
i. 293; Lord Durham's mission and
line of action, 306, 307; proposed
loan to, for railway building, ii. 78;
proposed removal of the differential
duties on timber in, 79
Canning, Lord, ii. 221, 222
Canning, Rt. Hon. G., speech against
Lord John's proposals on Parliament-
ary Reform, i. 127; forms a Minis-
try, 133; death of, I 34 ; 135, 136 ;
references to, ii. 135; quoted, 428
Canning, Sir Stratford (afterwards Lord
Stratford de Redcliffe, minister at
the Porte), urges the Porte not to
give up the Hungarian refugees, ii.
54 ; further action therein, 135 ;
returns to Constantinople, 178;
settles the Holy Places dispute, 179;
189; on the exclusion of Russia
from the Principalities, 192; warn-
ing to the Porte of Mussulman out-
rages, 193; authorised to make use
of the British fleet in any defensive
operations in the Euxine, 195; not
in favour of Austria acting against
the Greek insurgents, 218; his per-
verse action at the opening of the
Vienna Conference, 251
Canrobert, General, ii. 235
Canterbury, Archbishop of, letter from
Lord John to, on the Gorham case,
ii. 118
Capponi, Marquis Gino, ii. 277, 278

CAR
Cardwell, Rt. Hon. E., ii. 221, 222 ;
enters the Cabinet, 408
Carey, Dr. (head-master of West-
minster School), made bishop of
Exeter, i. 6 m, 7
Carignan, Prince, and Central Italy,
ii. 31.4
Carleton, Mr. (Irish novelist), pension
to, ii. 146
Carlisle, Lord, ii. 166
Carlist insurrection in Spain, ii. 9
Carlos, Don, ii. 9
Caroline, Queen, i. 121
Cartwright, Dr., tutor to Lord John,
i. Io; inventor of the power loom,
&c., 11 ; his volume of letters and
sonnets, I I ; on the Bedford county
election in 1807, 29
Cartwright, Major (the reformer), i. 1 o
Cartwright, Mr., i. 16
Castlereagh, Lord, i. 1 Io; agrees to
the disfranchisement of Grampound,
I 19 ; accepts Lord John's proposals
of Reform, I 19, 120 ; death of, 127;
references to, ii. 10, 12
Catholic Association, the, ii. 196
Cato Street conspiracy, i. 119
Cator (Westminster scholar), i. 7
Cavaignac, General, at the head of
affairs in France, ii. 46, 49
Cavour, Count, meets Lord John, ii.
77, 278, and or ; returns to office,
316 : his interview with Sir James
Hudson regarding Savoy, 319; de-
fends the annexation of Savoy and
Nice, 320 ; thanks Lord John for
the ‘immense service rendered to
Italy, 32S, 423 m, 438
Cayley, Mr., on Lord John's leadership
of the House, ii. 170
Census of 1831, i. 31, 32
Chalmers, Mrs., pension to, ii. 146
Chandos Clause, the, i. 165 or ; ii. 155
Charles Albert, King of Sardinia, ii,
41, 4S, 50 ; defeat at Novara, 50 m
Charles X. of France, i. 155, 156
Chartists, riots of, i. 88, 332; monster
procession of, ii. 68
Chatham, Lord, i. 160
Christian I. of Denmark and the
Schleswig-Holstein question, ii. 372
Christian VII. of Denmark formally
incorporates the duchies of Schleswig
and Holstein into his kingdom, ii. 373
Christian VIII. of Denmark and the
Schleswig-Holstein question, ii. 373
Christian IX. of Denmark (Prince of
Glücksburg) and the Schleswig-
Holstein question, ii. 374; succeeds
Frederick VII., 3So

CLA
Church of England, legislative reform
for the, i. 261 ; Temporalities Bill,
246 : Rate Bill, 273, 277, 278 ; ex-
citement in, over the Gorham case,
ii. 117–119 ; indignation with the
Pope's division of England into
twelve sees, I 19 ; discontent with
the 10urham Letter, 121
Churchill (at Dr. Moore's school), i. 4 it
Cintra, convention of, i. 38
Clanricarde, Lord, i. 422
Clare, Lord, i. 13, 34, 35, 36, 37, 43
Clarendon, Lord, made Privy Seal, i.
337 : opposes the treaty of the four
Great Powers in the Turko-Egyptian
war, 346 ; at Holland House, 34S ;
letter to Lord John, 358; on Irish
reforms, 396 : on the formation of a
Ministry, 411 ; letter to Lord John,
with enclosure from Mr. C. I’.
Villiers, 440 ; on loans to Irish rail-
ways, 444 ; made Viceroy of Ireland,
453 ; propositions for dealing with
Irish discontent, 460 ; advises the
suspension of Habeas Corpus, 464 :
his Arms Bill, 467–469 ; proclaims
disturbed districts in Ireland, 469 ;
on Palmerston's action in the Foreign
Office, ii. 5; declares civil war in
Ireland to be imminent, 64; again
proposes the suspension of Habeas
Corpus in Ireland, 66; thanks Lord
John for his ‘stout declaration,’ 67;
threatening nature of his position in
Ireland, 70 m ; process against John
Mitchel, 71 ; proceedings against
editors of Irish journals, 72 ; favours
Irish emigration, 76; devises a mea-
sure for such emigration, 78; believes
in martial law for Ireland, S1 ; and
prefers machinery for preserving order
to remedial legislation, S1 ; asks for
the renewal of the Habeas Corpus
Suspension Act, 81 ; delighted with
Lord John's speech on his Irish
policy, 84 ; promise of support from
Lord John, in his action towards Lord
Roden, 85; inquires into the Orange-
Riband screed at Dolly's Brae, and
dismisses Lord Roden from the com-
mission of the peace, S5 ; is of
opinion that the Lord-Lieutenancy
cannot be permanently retained, S6:
agrees with the proposal to substitute
a fourth Secretary of State for the
Lord-Lieutenant, S7 : congratulates
Lord John on his approaching fall,
94 m ; desires to subsidise a newspaper
in his party's interests, 97 : QS ; dis-
approves of Lord John's policy in the

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slave trade, 107; willingness to re-
linquish the Irish Viceroyship, 139;
his policy defended by Lord John,
143, 144; suggested as Prime Minis-
ter, 152; letter to Lord John on the
statement that there was an intrigue
against the latter's leadership, 152 :
157; on Lord John's leadership of
the House, 17o ; his comment on
Colonel Rose's summons of the
British fleet, 179; opinion of Lord
Stratford de Redcliffe, 179 m ; 185 ;
agrees with Lord John's estimate of
the situation before the Crimean war,
182; Lord John's memorandum on
the Eastern question laid before
him, 186; 200 ; quoted, 2 Io; ap-
proves of the subsidising of Sweden
in the war with Russia, 218 ; letter
to Lord John on the latter's con-
templated resignation, 227 : Lord
John's letter to him on the Vienna
Conference, 242 ; letters to Lord
John as to the latter taking
office, 246; 247; on the action of
Lord Stratford de Redcliffe, 251 ;
explains the new neutralisation pro-
ject to the Vienna Conference, 257;
appeals to Lord John not to resign,
262 : strained relations between him
and Lord John 297 ; invited to take
the Foreign Office by Lord John,
407 ; his death, 44.1 m
Clarke, Mary Anne (trafficker in com-
missions), ii. 108
Clive, Mr. (son of Earl Powis), i. 5, 8,
66, 68
Cobden, Mr., national testimonial to,
i. 425 ; declines Lord John's offer
of office, 426; his pamphlet “The
Three Panics," ii. 18, 30; on the
ministry of 1851, 129 m ; quoted,
I44; 152–154; introduces the motion
which secured Lord Palmerston's
defeat, 286
Cockburn, Lord, i. 44
Coercion Bills, i. 202, 204, 422, 465
Collier, Mr. (afterwards Sir J.), and
the question of the ‘Alabama,’ ii.

353
Collier, Sir G., i. 72
Colonies, the, autonomy for, ii. 104
Colquhoun, Mr. (member for New-
castle-under-Lyme), i. 338
Conservative party in 1852, ii. 151
Convict classes of Great Britain, i.

Cooke (actor), i. 7
Copleston, Dr. (Bishop of Llandaff), i.
478 m

DEN

Corbett, Mr. (British minister at
Florence), ii. 311
Corn Laws, the, i. 407, 417
Corporation Bill, i. 140, 243–245, 266
Cottenham, Lord (Chancellor), i. 290
Coup d'état, the, ii. 138
Courvoisier, murderer of Lord William
Russell, i. 2
Cowley, Lord, despatch to, from Lord
John, on the Holy Places dispute, ii.
177; 236 ; writes to Lord John on the
Italian question, 313 n : 324, 394,
396
Cowper, Lady (afterwards Lady
Palmerston), i. 155; see under
Crabbe, i. 131 m.
Cracow, suppression of the republic of,
ii. 8, 37
Cradock's (Mrs. Grove) • Calendar of
Nature," ii. 272
Crampton, Judge, i. 206, 207, 452
Crampton, Sir John, ii. 423 m
Cranworth, Lord, ii. 165
Crawford, Mr., ii. 150 m
Creed, William (bookseller), i. 46
Cremorne, Lord, created a peer, i.
457, 458
Crimean War, causes of the, ii. 176;
protocol defining its object, 248
Croft, Mr., i. 61 ; illegally imprisoned
at Lisbon, ii. 1 in
Croker, Rt. Hon. J. W., i. 166, 167:
his article in the ‘Quarterly on Lord
John's speech at Stroud, 289; attack
on Sir J. Stephen, 337 or ; references
to, in Moore's diaries, ii. 149 m
Crown and Government Security Bill,
ii. 67, 7o
Cumberland, Duke of, sanctions the
promotion of Orange lodges in the
army, i. 262, 264
Currie, Mr. Raikes, and Lord John's
seat in the City, ii. 289
Curwen, Mr. , i. 30
Customs tariff, i. 365

DALHOUSIE, Lord, i. 424
Dalling, Lord, quoted, i. 216
Darlington, Lord, i. 374
Davy, Sir H., his disbelief in lighting
London with gas, i. 35 m
De Grey, Lord (afterwards Lord
Ripon), ii. 408, 409
Demont, Louise (Queen Caroline's
Swiss maid), i. 124
Denison, Dr. (Bishop of Salisbury), i.
478 m.
Denmark, in the Schleswig-Holstein
dispute, ii. 132

DER

Derby, Lord, ii. 154; asked by the
Queen to form a ministry, 241 ; at the
head of government, 295; proposes
a compromise regarding the Bill for
the better government of India, 297 ;
his intimation to Palmerston as to
Conservative support, 334 ; meets
Lord John at a Palace concert, 335 ;
communicates with him as to action
in Ireland, 429
I)essin, M., i. 122 m
Devon Commission, the, i. 400
Devonshire, I)uke of, i. 123 ; offers the
borough of Bandon Bridge to Lord
John, 132 ; appointment as Lord
Chamberlain, 141 n
Dickens, Charles, ii. 145; character-
istic letters to Lord John of request
for aid and thanks on behalf of a Mr.
P., 146, 147
Dietrichsen, Count, ii. 34
I)illon, Mr., ii. 289
1)israeli, Right Hon. B., attacks Lord
John in the “Runnymede Letters,’ i.
254; later opinion of him, 255, 385 ;
his obituary notice of the session of
1848, ii. 96 ; on agricultural distress,
105; defeated thereon, 122; offers to
accept a colourless declaration in fa-
vour of free trade, 159 ; his Budget
torn to shreds by Mr. Gladstone, 160;
on Lord John's postponement of a
Reform Bill, 205; his attack on the
Aberdeen Ministry and Lord John's
reply, 223, 224; brings forward a
resolution condemning the language
and conduct of the government,
264; defeated, 265; attacks the
Indian administration of govern-
ment, 292; his description of Lord
John's speech in answer to him, 293;
becomes Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer, 206: his attack on the
great Reform Act, 296 : accepts an
offer of Lord John regarding Bill for
the better government of India, 298;
congratulates Lord John on going to
the House of Lords, 337; his letter
to Lady Russell on the death of her
husband, 452
Dissenters, legislation for, i. 256–261
Divisions of Counties and Boundaries
of Boroughs Bill, i. 179
Dodd, Mr. (Westminster master), i. 6
I)odsworth, Mr., ii. 119
Doherty, Mr. (Chief Justice of Common
Pleas), i. 183
Dolly's Brae, battle of, ii. 84, 85
I)ost Mahomed, i. 364
Dowling, Mr., i. 382

DUR
Doyle (“H. B."), his caricature of Lori
John, i. 50 m ; ii. 462
I)red Scott case, the, ii. 339
Drouot, Count, i. 74
Drouyn de Lhuys (French Foreign Minis-
ter), proposes a compromise between
Greece and England, ii. 59; recalled
by his government, 60: interviews
with Lord John regarding Vienna
Conference, 245; joins the Plenipo-
tentiaries from Paris at Vienna, 257;
his scheme regarding the Black Sea,
257; his letters to Lord John on the
same, 259, 260 m ; tenders his resig-
nation to the Emperor, 261
Drummond, Charles, i. 434
Drummond, Lieutenant, report on the
census of 1831, i. 175; (Under-Secre-
tary for Ireland), marries Miss Kin-
naird, 263 n : proposes that rent-
charge should go to Irish railways,
298
Drummond, Maurice (married to Lord
John's eldest step-daughter), i. 434
Drummond, Mrs. Maurice (Lord John's
step-daughter Adelaide), quoted, i.
247; her sketch of Lord John's home
life, 27o ; illness of 390; marriage,
434; new year congratulations to
Lord John, ii. 143; 28o
Du Cane, Sir E., quoted, i. 333
Dudley, Lord (Foreign Secretary), on
Doulocracy at Cassiobury, i. 111 m ;
resignation of, 145
Duff, General, ii. 113, I 14
Duke, Mr., 15on
Duncannon, Lord, one of ‘a little faction
at Brooks's,’ i. 135; on a committee
on Parliamentary Reform, 165;
O'Connell's action towards, 182;
is Moore's host, 195; his letter
on Lord John's circular to Reformers,
222 ; in communication with O’Con-
nell, 223 m ; ‘not an orator,’ 250 ;
on the evictions in County Carlow,
263; assures Lord John of the good
feeling of the House, 317; suggests a
peerage for Lord Howick, 336
Duncombe, Thomas, his resolution for
opening Westminster theatres in Lent,
i. 316
Dundas, Admiral, ii. 29
Dunfermline, Lady, death of, ii. 440
Dunfermline, Lord ; see Abercromby,
Mr.
Dunkellin, Lord, his amendment on
the Reform Bill of 1S65, ii. 413
Dunning, Mr., quoted, i. 48
Durazzo, Madame, sonnet to her by
Lord John, i. 114; at Genoa, 131 ;

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