excerpt from 'Letter from the Dowager Countess of Ilchester to Harriot Frampton, 2 February 1816' pp. 264 (107 words)

excerpt from 'Letter from the Dowager Countess of Ilchester to Harriot Frampton, 2 February 1816' pp. 264 (107 words)

part of

Letter from the Dowager Countess of Ilchester to Harriot Frampton, 2 February 1816

original language

urn:iso:std:iso:639:ed-3:eng

in pages

264

type

text excerpt

encoded value

The Chinese scene is gay beyond description, and I am sure you would admire it, as well as the manner of living at the Pavilion, though the extreme warmth of it might, perhaps, be too much for you. Every one was free in the morning of all Court restraint, and only met at six o’clock punctually for dinner to the number of between thirty and forty daily, and in the evening about as many more were generally invited; a delightful band of music played till half-past eleven, when the Royal Family took their leave, and the rest of the company also, after partaking of sandwiches.

appears in search results as

excerpt from 'Letter from the Dowager Countess of Ilchester to Harriot Frampton, 2 February 1816' pp. 264 (107 words)

1535536882870:

reported in source

1535536882870

documented in
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