excerpt from 'Letter from Lord William Lyttelton to his wife, Lady Sarah Lyttelton, 17 November 1824' pp. 248–249 (124 words)

excerpt from 'Letter from Lord William Lyttelton to his wife, Lady Sarah Lyttelton, 17 November 1824' pp. 248–249 (124 words)

part of

Letter from Lord William Lyttelton to his wife, Lady Sarah Lyttelton, 17 November 1824

original language

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

in pages

248–249

type

text excerpt

encoded value

We are going on here very pleasantly. Came yesterday Tommy Moore, who is as unaffected and as agreeable a little man as ever I met with, and whatever may be thought of “‘Lalla Rookh’ as a naughty book,” there is no naughtiness at all in his conversation, and I should say he was good and generous and amiable. Last night he and Mrs. A’Court, who sings Italian as well as English, and what not, rarely—they gave us duets and sometimes he gave solos, and sometimes she solas (is it?), accompanied by the guitar, and it was all done without parade or fuss and with talk between, and so it was kept up most agreeably, from about half-past nine till half-past eleven, bedtime.

appears in search results as

excerpt from 'Letter from Lord William Lyttelton to his wife, Lady Sarah Lyttelton, 17 November 1824' pp. 248–249 (124 words)

1541451113158:

reported in source

1541451113158

documented in
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