W. J. (William John) Loftie.

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Lady Sarah, and cannot but remember one touching
anecdote of her old age : how in 1814, the year before
the battle of Waterloo, Dean Andrews preached a sermon
in aid of an institution for the relief of the blind. The
preacher spoke of the King's blindness, and the interest
he had taken in this infirmary from his sad experience.
It was in St. James's Church, and a person who was present
relates that on one of the seats sat an elderly lady, who
appeared to feel deeply these allusions in the sermon.
She wept tenderly, and at the end of the service was led
out of church, being herself helpless from loss of sight.
It was Lady Sarah Napier, and she survived both the
King and the Queen, and died in 1826, preserving her
remarkable beauty until the end.

There are more recent and far sadder memories con-
nected with Holland House. One deep satisfaction we
may enjoy. The place has passed into careful hands.
The Hollands are extinct, but their history was a long
tragedy to the last ; since the first Lord Holland lost his
head on the scaffold at Westminster, a doom seemed to



284 LONDON AFTERNOONS.

hang over the holder of the title, even though the later
Hollands were in no way related to those who first lived
here. Every care is taken of both house and grounds,
and those who have been permitted to enter the old rooms
report on the interest which they still afford. Taking
the Library Passage alone, a kind of museum in itself,
we find there Addison's portrait, about the authenticity
of which authorities are so much divided ; next a picture
of Benjamin Franklin, then Lope de Vega ; then a copy
of Titian's Galileo, and Machiavelli, Locke, and Madame
de Sevigne. A sketch of Edward VI. by George Vertue,
the engraver, presented by Horace Walpole, and a drawing
by Reynolds of Lord Ossory, are among the minor por-
traits. Then a photograph of the members of the Congress
of Paris in 1856, with the signatures of the assembled
Plenipotentiaries below ; near it a miniature of Catherine
of Russia, with an autograph letter annexed. On either
side of the Empress are the likenesses of Napoleon and
Robespierre ; and near the photograph of the Congress
a miniature of the Prince Regent, a little bust of Earl
Grey, and a portrait of George Tierney. Fox has written
on the back of Robespierre's likeness, " Un scdlerat, un
lactic, et un fou." In other parts of the room are pen-
and-ink sketches of Gibbon, Voltaire and his friends, a
letter from Voltaire, the Duke and Duchess of Newcastle
at dinner, a crowquill portrait of Prince Charles Edward
Stuart, the Young Pretender, Joseph Addison's last
signature, and a frame containing a piece of wood from
the door of the room at Ferrara in which Ariosto died
in 1533. The passage also contains portraits of Milton,
Burke, Reynolds, Benedict XIV., and George Selwyn.
This anecdote is told of the window of the Library
Passage : "In the southern window is a pane of
glass, removed from the window of what, we believe,



KENSINGTON. 285

used to be Rogers' dressing-room in the east turret.
Upon this frame of glass are cut some lines by Hookham
Frere. They date from October, 1811, and run as
follows :

1 May neither fire destroy nor waste impair
Nor time consume thee till the twentieth Heir;
May Taste respect thee and may Fashion spare.'

To which we add a devout amen ! and to which Rogers
is reported to have said, ' I wonder where he got the
diamond.' "

But though William III. visited Holland House he
did not take it. The Kensington bell-ringers had five
shillings for a peal when he passed through the High
Street, but a little later they received twelve shillings
for celebrating the victory of the Boyne so greatly had
the fortunes of Kensington improved between the two
dates. The King did not buy Holland House, but he did
buy Nottingham House : and from that time to the present
Kensington Palace has taken its place, and a prominent
one, hi our history. No one can hereafter write of the
longest and most glorious reign in the annals of England
without at least a passing reference to the birth within
these old walls, on the 24th of May, 1819, of the Princess
who, eighteen years later, here held her first Council as
Queen Victoria.

The palace has been through strange vicissitudes of
late years. In 1897 it was resolved to open the State
Apartments to the public ; but neglect and dilapidation
had necessitated measures of repair and restoration, and
it was only on Queen Victoria's birthday in 1899 that
the arrangements were completed.

Some parts of the old manor house which William III.
purchased from Lord Nottingham are still, it is believed,



286 LONDON AFTERNOONS.

in existence. The lower building to the westward of the
south front comprises, it is said, the central part and one
wing of the Abbot's house of Neyt. Here, or in a previous
building on the same site, John of Gaunt, Duke of Lan-
caster, lived for a time when the rebels had burnt the
Savoy. Here, too, Richard, Duke of York, was living
in 1448, when John of Gaunt's great-grandson, Henry
V., occupied the throne, and the wars of the Roses, of
York and Lancaster, were beginning to devastate the
land. Here, at his manor house of Neyt, the last Lord
Abbot of Westminster before the Dissolution died in 1533,
and the estate passed into lay hands.

During the reign of William and Mary great projects
took shape, but money had to be spent in curbing the
ambition of Louis XIV. on the Continent, and in securing
the Protestant succession in England. The building
of palaces at Hampton Court and Kensington went on
but slowly. Though the modern visitor recognises the
arms of William of Orange on the gate posts by which
he enters from the High Street, and sees W and M com-
bined in the weathercock over the portico, it is to Queen
Anne that we must attribute the more ornamental features
older than the Hanoverian period. The oak staircase by
which we ascend at the north-eastern corner is called
the Danish Stair, and is said to have been brought from
Ms Northern home by Prince George of Denmark. The
beautiful orangery close by and the still more beautiful
alcove, now banished to the furthest verge of the Gardens,
were designed by Wren for Queen Anne ; and to her we
may safely attribute much of the fine avenue which we
know as the Broad Walk. Queen Mary died in a room
which is not shown, but which looks into the Clock Court
and opens from Queen Mary's Privy Chamber, one of
the suite through which we pass to the State Apartments.



KENSINGTON. 287

What Queen Anne and Sir Christopher Wren left
unfinished was warmly taken up by Queen Caroline,
the Consort of George II. She completed the Gardens
by laying out and planting avenues as far as the boundary
of Hyde Park, taking up for the purpose - several small
farms and other holdings which had been part of the
Nottingham domain. The Serpentine, a meandering
brook, properly named the Westbourne, flowed in a string
of ponds or waterholes through the eastern lawns. Queen
Caroline made a fair channel with an ornamental bridge
where the Serpentine passed into Hyde Park, a vast im-
provement, though it left the name as a puzzle to posterity.

Within the Palace, William Kent was employed to
complete the State Apartments. We need only mention
one of them here. The Cube Room, more correctly
called the Cupola Room, as it is less than thirty-five feet
high, though the floor is thirty seven feet square, was
finished in 1722. In it Queen Victoria was baptised
on the 24th June, 1819. Exactly underneath this great
chamber is an arrangement of pillars to support the weight
of masonry and marble, forming a low saloon, the Duke
of Kent's dining-room, it is said, while he occupied the
apartments on that floor. In this pillared room Queen
Victoria held her first Council.

In Kensington Palace, as we have observed, Queen
Mary died, on the 27th December, 1694. Here King
William died on the 8th February, 1702i Here, too,
died successively, Prince George of Denmark (28th October,
1708) ; his widow, Queen Anne (1st August, 1714) ;
and King George II. (25th October, 1760). George III.
never made Kensington Palace a residence, and its principal
occupants near the end of his reign were two of his sons,
the Duke of Kent and the Duke of Sussex. The brother
of the two Dukes, William IV., while he continued to



288 LONDON AFTERNOONS.

allow them to reside here, dismantled the State Apartments,
removed the pictures and tapestry to Windsor and Hampton
Court, and left the Palace to fall almost into ruin.

One of the last acts of Queen Victoria was to dedicate
her birthplace to the use and enjoyment of her people.
Since then the Acts have come into force by which among
other London suburban boroughs that of Kensington
has been established and has been allowed to take over
and include within its boundaries so much of the old
manor as was covered by the Palace, which previously
had been reckoned part of the City as well as of the
parish of Westminster.

In one of the lower rooms, on the same floor as the
Council Chamber already mentioned, a small gilt metal
plate is let into the north wall. On it is a brief inscrip-
tion : " In this room Queen Victoria was born, May 24th,
1819."



INDEX.



Abbot of Westminster, 115
Abbot's Hospital, Gnildford, 202
Albert, Prince, 215
Aldermanbury, 223
Aldersgate, 4
Aldgate, Name of, 2, 48
Alfred, King, 54, 89, 204, 251
Allhallows, Barking, 149

Staining, 122, 124

All Saints', King's Langley, 64
Anne, Queen, 252, 287
Arlington House, 242
Austin Friars, 121

Barber-Surgeons, 96, 103
Bacon, John, R.A., 227
Barebone, Dr., 120
Baynard's Castle, rebuilt, 5, 19, 29
Beauchamp, Sir John, 96
Becket, Thomas, 12, 20, 176
Bedford, John T., 226
Bedlam, 197
Berkhampstead, 105

Abbot John of, 109

Bermondsey, 268
Bird, Francis, 167
Bishop and Alderman, 259
"Black Death," 36, 91
Blackfriars Bridge, 265
Black Prince, 42, 69, 106, 107, 110
Brook Shott, 81
Buckingham Palace, 84, 240, 247

Caesar, Sir Julius, 136
Camberwell, 216-220
Cannon Street, 57, 62
Canonbury, Name of, 234, 237



Caroline, Queen, 61, 213, 287

Carpenters, 101

Charing, 7, 8

Charles I., 203, 210, 277

II., 70, 103, 161,211, 217
Charlotte, Queen, 245, 247
Charterhouse School, 36
Cheapside, 12, 13
Christ Church, 41
Churches, 14, 121-153, et passim
Gibber, Caius Gabriel, 163, 172
Cicely Duchess of York, 19, 108, 110
City Companies, 88-104
Clerkenwell, 40
Clothworkers, 95, 101
Coldbath Fields, Name of, 59
Coleman Street, 62
Compton, Bishop, 252

Lord, 236
Cripplegate, Name of, 4, 223
Cromwell, Oliver, 97, 134, 138, 210

Thomas, 109
Crosby Hall, 14, 28, 31, 135, 136

Danes, The, 6

Defoe, Daniel, 133, 134

Dickens, Charles, 247

Donne, John, 75

Drapers, 95, 99

Dress in the Fourteenth Century,

31
Drinkpin, 257

Eastcheap, 16
Edgware Road, 272, 2-74
Edward I., 7, 14, 18, 93, 223, 231
II., 11, 14, 19, 41, 67, 91, 92



290



LONDON AFTERNOONS.



Edward III., 1, 3, 13, 30, 43, 65,

98, 93, 109
IV., 2, 3, 19, 30, 92, 96,

110, 227
VI., 222
VII., 64
the Confessor, 259
Elizabeth, Queen, 95, 96, 103, 111,

235

Ely Cathedral, 1G6
Place, 9

Falkland, Lord, 1 1 1
Farringdon, 114, 115
Fenchnrch, Name of, 16
Fergusson on St. Paul's, 255
Finsbury, Name of, 3
Fishmongers, 98, 101
Fitzgerald, Captain Robert, 175
Folkmote, 73
Friary, St. James's, 211
Friary Street, 201
Fry, Mrs., 51
Fuller, Thomas, 188
Furniture, 29

Gaveston Piers, 67

George III., 226, 230, 237, 245, 264

IV., 247
German Chapel, 211
Gibbons, Grinling, 163, 172
Gibson, Bishop, 170
Goldsmith, Oliver, 238
Gordon, General, 176, 177
Goring House, 83, 241
Graeechurch, Name of, 16
Great Fires, 72, 76, 79, 123, 251
Grey Friars, 1 1
Guildford, 200

Guildhall, 13, 15, 23, 44, 221, 223,
228, 258
Crypt, 232

Guilds, 88, 89~, 90, 93, 221
Gwilt and St. Paul's, 163, 165, 167



Haberdashers, 95
Hackney, Name of, 3
Handel, 174
Henry I., 48, 209

II., 222, 224

III., 9,41,66, 123,204, 223

V., 41, 15, 34, 43, 227

VI., 27

VII., 91

VIII., 7, 36, 38, 84, 97

129, 140, 144, 187, 280
Hereford Gardens, 263
Hockley, Name of, 9, 59
Holbein, Hans, 144, 209
Holborn, 7, 9, 24, 61, 81, 274
Holland House, 281
Hollar, 74

Hookham Frere, 285
Hope, Mr., 263
Hour Glass, 189
Houses in the Fourteenth Century,

25, 26

Howard, John, 175, 183, 269, 271
Husting Court, 92
Rolls, 230

Inoent, Dean, 112
Ingram, Bishop, 184, 185

James I., S3, 96, 97, 99, 111, 241

II., 163, 228
Jane, Queen, 227
John, King, 5, 73

of Gaunt, 69, 187, 286
Johnson, Dr., 51, 246
Jones, Sir Horace, 118, 226
Jones, Inigo, 76-80, 162, 199, 282

Katharine, Queen, 34
Kensington Palace, 285-288
King's Langley, 64-70
Knightrider Street, 27, 73
Knightsbridge, 85

Landseer, 178
Laud, Bishop, 148 <



IXDEX.



291



Lawrence the painter, 178

Leighton, Lord, 177, 178

Library of St. Paul's, 250-261

Lincoln's Inn, 6

Lisbon, 41

London Bridge, 17, 265-267

,, County of, 55
Ludgate Circus, 119

Name of, 4, 47, 116
Lyte, Sir H. Maxwell, 257

Haddocks, Sir Benjamin, 83

Mansion House, 231

Marochetti, 176

Marshalsea, 265

Mary I., Queen, 69, 163, 227
,, II., Queen, 287

Marylebone, 274

Matfelon, Name of, 4

Matilda, Queen, 130

Medicine in the Fourteenth Cen-
tury, 34

Mentmore, 155

Mercers, 12. 94, 97, 98, 99, 100, 103

Merrow, near Guildford, 207

Milford Lane, 119

Milton, John, 132

Minories, Name of, 3, 40

Monks aud Friars, 38, 39

Mylne, Robert, 170, 178

Nelson, 175, 178

Newgate, Name of, 10; 45, 48, 53
Newington Causeway, 267
Northumberland House, 194, 282,
286

Overcrowding, 35

Oxford Street, 262, 263, 273, 274

Park Street, 201

Paternoster Row, 11

Pawnbroking, 15

Pepys, 103, 150, 152, 192, 203, 211

Perrault and the Louvre, 166



Pestilence, 36

Phillimore, Miss, and St. Paul's, 255

Ponsonby, Sir W., 175

Portsoken, 222

Poynter, Sir E., 251

Printers, 96

Prior Bolton, 128, 129, 135, 234

Queen Square, 81

Rahere, 126, 129, 130

Regent, The Prince, 214

Rennie, 1 78

Reynolds, Sir Joshua, 178

Richard, King of the Romans, 106,

108
II., 9, 17, 19, 25, 32, 38,

42, 67, 94
III., 227

Richmond, Sir William, R.A., 184
Rodney, Lord, 175
Roman Road, 84
Roses, Wars of the, 42, 287
Rotheihitue, 268
Rothschild, Hon. Walter, 156
Rovezzano, 178
Rugmere, 59

Savoy, The, 8, 42, 188
"Schmidt, Father," 173
Scott, Sir Gilbert, 218
Segrave House, 94
Serpentine, 61, 287
Shakespeare, 95, 268
Sharpe, Dr. Reginald, 225, 231
Sherbourne Lane, 62
Sherehog, 257
Shire Lane, 117
Show Well Lane, 5
Smith, James, 227
Smithfield, 9
Spencer, Sir John, 138
Spital Fields, Name of, 3
St. Albans, 124
,, Andrew "Dndershaft, 139



292



LONDON AFTERNOONS.



St. Clements, 6

Erkenwald, 124

Ethclburga, 124, 138

,, George's Fields, 267

Giles's, Cripplegate, 130

,, Helen's, Bishopsgate, 14, 134,
137

,, James's Church, 284

,, Palace, 288

,, Katharine Coloman, 122

Cree, 7, 9, 121

Katharine's Dock, 267

,, Lawrence's Church, 225

,, Luke's Church, 61

,, Martin Outwich, 125

Orgar, 125

,, Mary Aldermary, 12, 122, 123

Mary-le-Bow, 125

Olave's, Hart Street, 150

Paul's, 160-186, 263

,, Library, 250-261

,, ,, Eeredos, 184

Old, 71-80

,, Peter's at Rome, 165, 169, 170,
172

Peter-le-Poor, 122

,, Saviour's, 19

,, Stephen's, Wallbrook, 277

Thomas's Road, 219
Stevens, Alfred, 177, 179, 180, 182,

251

Stonebridge Close, 85
Stow, John, 24, 75, 119, 141
Strand, 6

Stratford Place, 59
Street Lamps, 28
Strong, Thomas, 170
Edward, 170



Surgery in the Fourteenth Cen-
tury, 35

Temple, The, 5

Bar, 45, 58, 116, 119

,, Outer, 120
Thames. The, 64, 57, 58, 61, 82, 84,

106, 265

Thornhill, James, 163
Tijou, 173, 183
Tower, The, 5, 17, 31, 43

Hill, 2, 17
Traitor's Gate, 20
Tring Museum, 155
Turstin, Alderman, 260
Tyburn, 36, 59, 87, 60, 271-273

Victoria, Queen, 215, 228, 247, 248,
287, 288

Wallbrook, 13, 20, 62
Walpole, Horace, 79
Weale, 256
Weavers' Names, 95
Wellington, Duke of, 180, 248
Westbourne, 61, 287
Westminster Abbey, 115, 277

Hall, 32
Whitehall, 7

Whitney, Constance, 133
William III., 280, 285, 286, 287

IV., 248
Windsor, 214

Wren, Sir Christopher, 136, 161,
178, 212, 250, 252

York, Duke of, 65, 67, 69



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