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question, 317; opens Mazzini's letters,
378 11. ; abstains from voting on the
Ecclesiastical. Titles Bill, 423 ; refuses
to coalesce with the Whigs in 1851, 428;
suggests Parliamentary resolutions in-
stead of the Erclesiastical Titles Bill,
430; First Lord of the Admiralty, 472;
retires from the Palmerston Cabinet,
Graigue, tithe riot in, iii. 343, 344.
Grampound, bribery at, ii. 325; Lord J.
Russell desires to disfranchise, 327, 328 ;
Granada, New, Vice-royalty of, iii. 6.
Grant, Rt. Hon. C. (see also Glenelg,
Lord), his supprt of the Roman Catho.
lics, ii. 259, 381 ; President of the Board
of Trade, 368, 374 ; his views on the
Corn Laws, 383; retires, 388 ; President
of the Board of Control, iii. 192; elected
for Inverness-shire, 357 ; Colonial Minis-
ter and Lord Glenelg, iv. 24; his mo.
tions on the Jewish question, v. 201;
President of the India Board, vi. 143;
his views respecting the East India Com.
Grant, J. P., his proposal for dealing with
Oudh, vi. 257.
Grant, Sir W., retires from the Rolls, ïïi.
Grant, Sir P., his statement respecting
Chillianwalla, vi. 229 n. ; appointed to
the command of the Bengal army, 316.
Granville, first Lord, made Minister at
Paris, iii. 71; Minister at Paris, iv. 239
n. ; temporarily absent, 324.
Granville, second Lord, Paymaster of the
Forces, v. 155 '. ; Foreign Minister, v.
444 n. ; President of the Council, 472.
Grattan, Rt. Hon. H., his duel, i. 136 ; a
member of the Irish Administration, 304;
his opposition to the Union, 305 ; his
character and career, 312; his advocacy
of Roman Catholic emancipation, 315,
402 ; his efforts in the Irish Parliament,
ii. 243; in the British Parliament, 249;
his motion for Roman Catholic emanci-
pation, 251, 254; his death, 255; given
office by Fitzwilliam, iii. 334 ; proposes
amendment to Address in 1834, 449; his
quarrel with Hardinge, iv. 31 n.; urges
Irish to agitate, 85; his protest against
the language of William IV., v. 99.
Gray, Dr., made a bishop, iii. 270 n; his
extra-episcopal appointments, v. 257.
Gray, Captain, his geographical discoveries,
Gray, Stephen, electrical experiments of,
Great Western steamer crosses the Atlan-
stitutional government in, v. 409; out-
rages in, 410; compensacion refused to
Don Pacifico by, 411; action of the Bri-
tish Government against, 412; amount
of the indemnity exacted from, 415.
Greek Church, its care for the Holy Places,
vi. 3; firman addressed by the Porte to,
4; interference of Russia in behalf of, 6;
protectorate of, claimed by Russia, 13.
Greely, Ebenezer, arrest and imprisonment
of, v. 329.
Greenwich, its increase, ii. 320:
Grenville, George, Minister, i. 19; insti.
tutes Grenville committees, 127.
Grenville, William, Lord, Auditor of the
Civil List, i. 128; his character and
career, . 298, 302 ; supports repressive
legislation in 1817, 356; in 1819, 428,
430; suggests the Traversing. Bill, 430;
his position in 1821, ii. 115; his remarks
on the bill for suppressing the Catholic
Grenville, Lady, her pension, i. 128.
Grenville, Richard, his marriage with
Hester Temple, i. 298.
Greville, Charles, his diary and his offices,
i. 128; his mention of the general election
uf 1818, 398 ; his opinion of the Welling-
ton Ministry, ii. 376; mediates between
the Waverers and Grey, iii. 237 ; _his
account of a royal outburst against Pal.
merston, V. 440 n.
Grey, Rt. Hon. the Earl, his account
of England in 1819, i. 159; his char-
acter and career, 301 ; his difference
from Lord Grenville, 302; his appre-
hension in 1819, 431 ; his reform motion
in 1793, ii. 319; opposed to coalition
with Canning, 354; his attack on Can-
ning, 363; objected to by George IV.,
374 ; his language on the Franco-Spanish
War, iii. 54; his speech in November
1830, 182; forms a Ministry, 192; his
pledge on taking office, 198; defends the
Civil List pensions, 201; his views on
Reform, 206; objects to the ballot, 207 ;
his orders for a dissolution in 1831, 212;
his appreciation of the Reform move.
ment, 216 ; introduces the Reform Bill
in the Lords, 221 ; opposed to the crea.
tion of peers, 236; refuses to allow
Church in Canada to be supported out
of army funds, 312; delighted at O'Con-
nell's conviction, 339; promises to en-
force Tithe Law in Ireland, 346; defends
Irish Education Bill, 348; unable to
move Stanley from Irish office, 369; fails
to reconstruct his Ministry, 370; intro-
duces Irish Coercion Act, 376; threatens
to resign on amendment to Church Bill,
386; inclined to resign on malt-tax divi-
sion, 429; desires to resign in 1834, .460;
introduces Coercion Bill and resigns,
465; his character and administration,
466; invited to a banquet at Edinburgh,
475; asked to form a Ministry in 1835,
iv. 23 ; his character of William IV., 95 ;
Durham's conduct to, 130; his opinion
Greece, insurrection of, iii. 39, 88, 93 ;
blockade by, of Turkish ports, 93 ; places
herself under British protection, 100;
Protocol of St. Petersburg on, 112
limits of, proposed, 136; evacuation of,
by Ibrahim, 139; French expedition to
the Morea, 140; establishment of con-
of the Ancona expedition, 267; his de-
scription of Miguel's cruelties, 286; de-
clines to recognise Miguel, 286; his
support of Chartism, 381 ; his advice to
the bishops, v. 254 ; his control of his
Ministers, 434 ; obligation of England
to, vi. 404:
Grey, second Earl (see also Howick, Lord),
his policy on the transportation question,
iv..475; objects to Palmerston as Foreign
Minister, v. 135; his amendment to the
Irish Life Bill, 145; Colonial Secretary,
154; his speech on the Navigation Bill,
217 ; his announcement on the transporta-
tion question, vi. 374.
Grey, Hon. C., supports Wrottesley's call
of the House, iii. 384.
Grey, Şir C., member of the Canada Com-
mission, iv. 120.
Grey, Sir G., defends apprentice system,
iv. 168; introduces bill for improving lot
of apprentices, 168 ; reverses Wilmot's
motion, 169; Judge-Advocate, 172 n. ;
declines to enter Cabinet, 195 ; votes for
a committee on the Corn Laws, 397 ; his
policy on the transportation question,
415 ; Home Secretary, v. 155; declares
the Chartist procession illegal, 195; ex-
plains the alterations made in the Eccle-
siastical Titles Bill, 429; Home Secretary
under Palmerston, vi. 52 n.
Grey, Dr., made a bishop, iii. 270 n.
Grimsby, apprentices to smack-owners of,
iii. 415 n.
Gringell, Job, his opinion of protection, v.
Gros, Baron, his mission to Athens, v.
Grose, his government of the penal settle.
ment in New South Wales, vi. 354.
Grote, George, his “ History of Greece," i.
226; elected for London, iii. 358; signs
address to Althorp in 1834, 468; de-
nounces compromise on Irish Tithe Bill,
iv. 155 n. ; his complaint against the Con-
servative policy of the Ministry, 157 ;
seconds Roebuck's education motion,
182; attacks Palmerston's foreign policy,
334 n. ; his motions for the ballot, 381.
Guard, the National, its dissolution in 1830,
Guericke, Otto von, electrical discoveries
of, v. 63.
Guiana, treatment of apprentices in, iv.
Guilleminot, M., at Poros, iii. 141 n. ;
French ambassador at Constantinople,
Guizot, Monsieur, his opinion of Peel, iv.
fidelity, 59; neglected, 65; accompanies
the Queen to the Abbey, 70.
Hampden, his stand against the Court,
Hampden Clubs. See Clubs.
Hampden, R. D. (afterwards Bishop),
Broad Church views of, v. 280; his
Bampton Lectures, 281; his appoint-
ment to the Regius Professorship of
Divinity, 281; opposition to his nomi-
nation to the see of Hereford, v. 283.
Hampton Court opened to the public, iv.
Hanly, Timothy, murdered, v. 186.
Hanmer, Sir J., attacks Roebuck for hold-
ing paid agency, iv. 126 n.
Hanover, troops from, ordered to Portugal,
iii. 79; counter-ordered, 80; George IV's
visit to, ii. 82 n. ; crown of, descends to
Duke of Cumberland, iv. 100; riots in,
Hanover, King of, his foolish conduct, iv.
Hansard, Messrs., Stockdale's actions
against, iv, 198.
Hansard's Debates, progressive enlarge-
ment of, after the Reform Act, iv. 341 n.
Hardenberg, Count, his view of the revolu-
tions of 1820, iii. 17; represents Prussia
at Troppau, 19.
Hardinge, Sir H. (afterwards Lord Hard-
inge), Secretary-at-War, ii. 389; acts as
second to the Duke of Wellington, 416;
attacked by O'Connell, iii. 332 ; chal-
lenges O'Connell, 332 ; offered office by
Grey, and retires, 333; elected for Laun-
ceston, 358; Irish Secretary, iv. 4; his
Tithe Bill, 16, 19, 28 ; his quarrel
with Grattan, 31 n.; denounced by
Barron, 20, and 31 n.; induces Bulwer
not to fight Praed, 436; accepts office
under Peel, v. 1; his Irish Secretary-
ship, 224 ; appointed Governor-General
of India, vi. 216; his career, 217; his
attitude towards the mutinous Sikhs,
221; joins the campaign against the
Sikhs, 222; story of his caution to
Gough at Sobraon, 224; his terms of
peace with the Sikhs, 224 ; leaves Bri-
tish troops to protect Dhuleep, 225 ;
appoints Henry Lawrence Resident at
Lahore, 225; his confidence in peace on
returning to England, 226; his pensions,
226 n. ; his warning to the Nawab of
Hardinge, Lady, her act of abnegation
respecting her husband's pension, vi.
Hardwicke, Earl, Postmaster-General, iv.
Harewood, Lord, his opinion and vote at
the Queen's trial, ii. 57 ; his views of the
Grampound Bill, 331 ; obtains select
committee on West India interest, iii.
Hargreaves, John, his invention of the
spinning jenny, i. 51, 147 ; effect of his
inventions on politics, ii. 320.
Harris, Lord, in command at Seringa-
patam, i. 287.
Harrison, Mr., his trial for sedition, i. 419;
sentence upon, 425 n.
Harrison, President, v. 332.
Harrowby, Lord, carries the Curates Bill,
i. 151; the Cabinet dines at his house
on the 23rd of February 1820, 438 ; his
speech on the Dead Weight Annuity
Bill, ii. 123 n. ; his opinion of the Spital-
fields Acts, 174; supports the Roman
Catholic Enfranchisement Bill, 289, 301;
his opinion of the Grampound Bill, 331;
talked of for the Premiership, 346; ad-
heres to Canning, 353; refuses the Pre-
miership, 372 ; heads the Waverers in
1831, iii. 236.
Hart, Sir A., retires from Chancellorship
of Ireland, iii. 334.
Hartig, mission of, v. 394.
Harvests, the, of 1816, 1. 341; of 1817, 368 ;
of 1820, ii. 104; of 1821, 126; of 1839-
1841, iv. 370; of 1842, v. 19; of 1843,
Harvey, J. W., M.P., for Colchester, ii.
378; his attack on the Pension List, iv.
104, 106; excluded from Pensions Com.
mittee, 107; wishes to refer complaints
against Spottiswoode Association to select
Haslemere, Lord Lonsdale's influence at,
i. 118 n.
Hassard, Mr., treasurer of Limerick county,
murdered, v. 186.
Hastings, Warren, his Indian career, i.
108; advocates the Company's exclusive
privilege, 109; vi. 74; impeachment of,
Hastings, Marquis of, adopts Metcalfe's
scheme of policy for Central India, vi.
113; his war with the Mahratta powers,
115; breaks up the Pindarees, 119; his
conduct hard to defend, 121; and incon.
sistent with his denunciations of Welles-
ley, 122 ; his death in Malta, 123; his
opposition to the batta regulations, 134 ;
his policy towards the Indian press, 148;
his account of the condition of Oudh,
Haughton, a survivor of Kohistan, vi. 184.
Havelock, Captain (afterwards Sir Henry),
his gallantry at Jellalabad, vi. 192; his
operations against the mutineers, 316;
his death, 317
Hawes, Benjamin, moves reduction
Civil List, iv. 103 ; his motion on the
sugar duties, v. 34 n.; defeated for
Lambeth in 1847, 173.
Hawke, Admiral, i. 198.
Hay, Lord J., commands force in Spain,
Haydon, Peel's kindness to, v. 231.
Haynau, General, cruelties of, v. 406.
Hayti or St. Domingo, rebellion in, i.
Hazlitt, William, denounces the severity
of the Penal Code, i. 169; writes for the
Head, Major (afterwards Sir F.), made
Lieut.-Governor of Upper Canada, iv.
120; in Upper Canada, 122, 123, 127 ;
Healy, his conviction and sentence, i.
Hearsey, Brigadier, averts a mutiny at
Wuzeerabad, vi. 281; draws Napier's
attention to a grievance of the native
troops respecting their ration money,
283 ; his report of the excitement at
Barrackpore, 291 ; endeavours to allay
the fears of the sepoys, 291,
Hearth tax, Ireland, repealed, ii. 125.
Hearts of Steel, the, in Ireland, ii. 262.
Heber, Bishop, his account of the condi.
tion of Oudh quoted, vi. 242 n.
Heera Singh obtains the vizierate in the
Punjab, vi. 220; murdered, 220.
Heiden, Admiral, commands the Russians
at Navarino, ii. 126.
Helston, borough of, Abbot returned for,
Hemp, the bailiff in the case of “Stock-
dale v. Hansard,” iv. 201.
Henley, Rt. Hon. J. W., President of the
Board of Trade,.v. 451.
Hennell, C. C., his Inquiry respecting
the Origin of Christianity” referred to,
Hennis, Dr., his duel with Sir J. Jeffcott,
Henry, Mr., his introduction of a new
bleach, i. 56.
Henry, Don, v. 361 ; his candidature for
Isabella's hand favoured by Aberdeen,
362; and by Palmerston, 363.
Henry VIII. compared with Constantine,
Herat, strategical importance of, vi. 158;
besieged by the Persians, 159; success.
fully defended, 165; seizure of, ordered
by Melbourne's Cabinet, 177 ; 'mistaken
policy with regard to, 265 ; disturbances
in, 266; occupied by Persian troops,
267 ; treaty between England and Persia
concerning, 268; reoccupied by Persia,
Herbert, Hon. Sidney (afterwards Lord
Herbert of Lea), Secretary for War, v.
130 ; supports Peel in 1845, 131 ; Secre-
tary at War, 472; retires from the Pal-
merston Cabinet, vi. 52.
Hereford, Hampden's appointment to the
see of, v. 283.
Hermannstadt, battle of, v.
Herries, Rt. Hon. J., Chancellor he
Exchequer, ii. 369; objected to by he
Whigs, 370; his quarrel with Huskis.
son, 372, 373; Master of the Mint, 375;
resists Roman Catholic emancipation,
381; President of the Board of Trade,
439; elected for Harwich, iii. 358; carries
a financial motion in 1840, iv. 218; attacks
Russian-Dutch Loan, 256; his motions
on the suspension of the Bank Act, v.
185 n. ; moves a reduction of the income-
tax, 431; President of the India Board,
451 ; his criticism of the second Burmese
war, vi. 238 n.
Herring fishery, the, its history, ii. 167;
bounties on, 167 ; their repeal, 167.
Hertford, Lord,' his Parliamentary in-
fluence, i. 119; at the coronation, ii. 73;
his alarm at the Reform Bill, iv. 340 n.
Hertfordshire, no contest in, for twenty
years, i. 119.
Hervey, Lord, his account of gin-drinking
in the eighteenth century, iv. 446.
Hesse Cassel, revolution in, in 1830, iv.
Hewitt, General, his severity to the Meerut
mutineers, vi. 298; lets them proceed to
Hewley, Lady, charity trust of, v. 268 n.
Heytesbury, Lord, returns from embassy
at St. Petersburg, iv, 257 ;. appointed
Lord-Lieutenant, v. 116; his impressions
of Nicholas I., vi. 57 ; appointed Indian
Governor-General, 152; objected to by
the Whigs, 152; recalled, 156.
Hidon, a cowkeeper, one of the Cato Street
conspirators, i. 437; turns informer, 439;
ewarded with a hackney carriage license,
Hildyard, T. B. T., elected for South
Nottinghamshire, v. 137.
Hill, Matthew D., his speech at Hull, iii.
450; a member of Useful Knowledge
Society, iv. 75; labours to reform the
transportation system, 413.
Hill, Rowland, a member of Useful Know-
ledge Society, iv. 74; his Post-Office re-
Hill, H., father of M. and R. Hill, iv.
Hill, Mr., land agent, murdered, v. 186.
Hindoos, strength of caste feeling in the,
vi. 290; the retribution against the, 308.
Hindostan, the term, vi. 81 n.
Hislop, Sir T., defeats the forces of Holkar,
Hoare, Mr., sells Grampound to Sir M.
Lopes, ii. 325;
Hobhouse, Sir J. (afterwards Lord Brough-
ton), elected for Westminster, iii. 358;
his Factory Act, 418; resigns his seat,
431 ; defeated at Westminster, 432;
Byron's opinion of his “Hundred Days,
432 1.; Commissioner of Woods and
Forests, 469; spoken of for leadership,
480; votes for a committee on the Corn
Laws, iv. 397; his statements on the
steam navigation of the Red Sea, 400;
vi. 154 ; President of the Board of Con-
trol, v. 155; defeated at Nottingham in
Holkar, capture Poona by, vi. 83; the
war with, 85; peace with, 90; fate of,
Holland (see also Dutch and Belgium),
annexed to Belgium in 1815, i. 15; her
rivalry with England, 209; her share
in the expedition against Algiers, 209;
forces England to modify the Navigation
154 ; Belgium annexed to, iii.
163; consents to a dissolution of the
union, 166; accepts arrangement of Lon-
don Conference in January 1831, iv. 234 ;
rejects modified arrangement of July,
243; rejects arrangement of October,
248; relations of court of, with Prussia
and Russia, 249; drinking habits ac-
quired by the English in, 443.
Holland, Dr. (afterwards Sir Henry), phy-
sician to the Princess of Wales, ii. 14;
leaves the princess, 16; his evidence, 54.
Holland, Lord, feebly defends Dissent, i.
390; amends the Traversing Bill, 431;
supports Duke of Richmond's motion in
1830, 435; supports Canning in 1827, ii.
354 ; objected to by George IV., 370,
condemns the allusion to Navarino
untoward," " iii. 132; Chancellor of
the Duchy of Lancaster, 192.
Holmes, Mr., Secretary to the Master-