Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for London (United Kingdom) or search for London (United Kingdom) in all documents.

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e that of solid government and universal liberty. But we trust that the press of England, as a whole, will make it to be felt wherever the just authority of President Lincoln is recognized, that we grieve when they are humbled — that we confide in the strength of their resources and purposes as in the goodness of their cause — and that while we heartily desired them to avert civil war by a peaceful separation, we now as heartily pray God to give them a happy issue out of their fiery trial.--London Morning Star. The disaster which has befallen the army of the United States is undoubtedly a great one, though we cannot say that it was wholly unexpected, and still less that it is irretrievable. Vast bodies of men new to arms, unversed in the ordinary evolutions of warfare, and almost as much so in regimental discipline, are brought face to face with one of the most difficult tasks that soldiers can be called upon to perform, and they prove unequal to it. In this there is nothing wonde
were unable for some days to make a full and accurate report of them. During my residence in London, I had several very interesting conversations with the Duke of Wellington on the subject of the land, besieged and reduced Carlisle, baffled Field Marshal Wade, and reached Derby on his way to London? It certainly appears to me, says Lord Stanhope in his interesting monograph on the Forty-five,ity, have succeeded in their object. A loyal writer, (Fielding, the great novelist,) who was in London at the time, declares that when the Highlanders, by a most incredible march, got between the Dukto be ready for a start. The day on which the approach of the rebels to Derby was made known in London was long remembered as the Black Friday, and Lord Stanhope sums up the matter with the opinion tth which Lord Stanhope, the first living English historian, thinks if he had marched straight on London he might have driven out King George II. and seized his throne, is from the supplement to the G