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March 1, 1839. Since my last date, I have dined with Lord Brougham. We had Lord Lyndhurst, Lord Stuart De Rothesay, 1779-1845; grandson of the third Earl of Bute, and at one time English ambassador at Paris. Lord Denman, and Charles Phillips —of Irish eloquence. I should not forget Lady Brougham,—a large-featured, rather coarse-looking woman,—who of course presided at her own table. In the drawing-room, before we went down to dinner, appeared the daughter, the wretched representative
e said: Copley, see what you would have had if you had supported the Reform Bill.
It was a cup given to Lord Brougham by a penny subscription of the people of England.
It was very amusing to hear them both join in abuse of O'Connell, while Charles Phillips entertained us with his Irish reminiscences of the Agitator, and of his many barefaced lies.
A damned rascal, said Lyndhurst, while Brougham echoed the phrase, and did not let it lose an added epithet.
This dinner was on Sunday.
On the ne<