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Room,” 304; the Misses Gunning
Bellenden, Miss Madge, 362, 368.
Berkeley, Sir John, allowed to re-
turn to Charles I., 221; plans the
King's escape, 227 ; accompanies
Charles I. when escaping, 231.
Bidloe, Dr., attends William III.
344, 347, 350.
Blainville, Marquis de, French am-
bassador, 206; intrigues to get
apartments in the palace, 206.
Brown, Lancelot, “Capability,"381.
Buckingham, George Villiers, Duke
of, visits Anne of Denmark when
ill, 193; returns from Spain, 200 ;
his insolence to the Queen, 202 ;
Charles I.'s letters to, about the
Queen, 209; his correspondence
with Charles about the French
monsers, 210; confers with
Bassompierre, 211; picture of,
and his family, 212.
Buckingham, George Villiers, and
Duke of, 264.
Burnet, Bishop, records William
III.'s predilection for Hampton
Court, 291, 294; extols Queen
Mary, 301 ;
his mention of
William III., 321.
Bushey Park, 3; rabbit warren in,
60; in Henry VIII.'s time, 103;
the deer in, 190; various notices
of, 240, 242; the Harewarren in,
250; pathway in blocked by
Cromwell, 250; the Diana foun.
tain in, 286; laid out by Wise,
328 ; Wren's projected grand new
approach to the palace from, 329;
pheasantry in, 332; its beauty in
Caroline, wife of George II.,
Princess of Wales, 362; her
lively Court, 363; hated by George
I., 368; as Queen, at her toilet,
374 ; her love of gardening, 376;
her death, 378,
Castlemaine, Barbara Villiers, Coun-
tess of, Duchess of Cleveland,
270; Charles II.'s attachment to,
270; introduced to Queen Cathe-
rine, 271; Charles II. determined
to have her received by his wife,
272; Charles II insists on making
her lady-in-waiting to his Queen,
273, 277 ; her apartments in the
palace, 281, 285; at last received
by the Queen, 282.
Catherine of Arragon, dines and
sups with Wolsey, 11; her room,
13; comes to Hampton Court
with Henry VIII., 56; Henry
VIII. leaves, 60.
Catherine of Braganza, Infanta of
Portugal, arrives off Portsmouth,
262 ; arrives, as wife of Charles
II., at Hampton Court, 263; her
ridiculous retinue, 264; her fan-
tastic costume, 265; her bed,
267; resolved not to receive
Lady Castlemaine, 270; Lady
Castlemaine presented to her,
271; ridiculed by the Court wits,
her forlorn condition,
273; the King determined to
make her yield, 274; her inter-
views with Clarendon, 276 ;
threatens to leave England, 278 ;
isolated in her own Court, 281 ;
submits, and receives Lady Cas-
tlemaine, 282; visits Queen Hen-
rietta Maria, 283; subjected to
humiliations, 285; retires to Hamp-
ton Court on account of the
Catherine Howard, married in the
palace, 105; accused by Cranmer,
106; her supposed ghost, 107 ;
charged with high treason, 108 ;
her execution, 109.
Catherine Parr, marriage of, 110.
Cavendish, Wolsey's gentleman-
usher, 12, 33, 39, 46, 59.
Cecil, William, sides with the Duke
of Somerset, 114, 118; his schem-
ing with Arran and the Scotch
rebels, 137, 138, 139; mentioned,
142, 147 ; his conduct in regard to
Mary Queen of Scots, 148, 150, 151.
Cecil, Sir Robert, afterwards Earl of
Salisbury, 160, 177.
Chapel, the, 33, 88, 90, 93, 96; de-
secrated by the Puritans, 219;
William and Mary in the, 290 ;
William, Duke of Gloucester, bap-
tized in the, 295; redecorated by
Queen Anne, 355.
Charles I., as Prince of Wales, 193;
visits his dying mother, 194; at his
mother's deathbed, 194-195; his
dislike of his wife's followers,
202; his disagreement with her,
203; bickerings between him and
his wife, 204; refuses apartments
to the French ambassador, 206;
complains to his mother-in-law
about his wife, 207 ; fresh out-
break of disagreement with his
wife, 208; informs Buckingham
of his intention to dismiss the
French suite, 210; drives them
out like wild beasts, 211; in a
great passion, 211; occasional
visits to the palace, 212; projects
an immense new hunting-ground,
216; Grand Remonstrance pre-
sented to, 217; Aies to Hampton
Court, 218; brought captive to the
palace, 220; visited by his ad-
herents, 221; is under Parliamen-
tary surveillance, 222; Cromwell
and other officers of the Parlia-
mentary army pay their respects
to, 223; negotiates with Crom-
well, 223; the army disgusted
with his double dealing, 224; his
touching interview with Sir R. and
Lady Fanshawe, 224; his guards
doubled, 226; visited by his
children, 226; schemes to escape,
227; fears attempts against his
life, 228; escapes from Hampton
Court, 230; his letter to Colonel
Whalley, 232; his declaration to
the Parliament, 233; his flight to
'the Isle of Wight, 234; his goods
inventoried and appraised, 237 ;
his honours, manors, parks, 238.
Charles II., at dinner with his
father, 215; mentioned, 239, 244;
incites to murder Oliver Crom-
well, 244, 252, 260; his Restora-
tion, 261 ; the palace redecorated
by, 261; renovates the Tennis
Court, 261; plays tennis, 261;
fond of gardening, 261 ; his im-
provements at Hampton Court,
262; lays out the House Park,
262; arrives at Hampton Court
with his Queen, 263; annoyed
by his wife's obstinacy about her
dress, 265; insists on his Queen
dressing like an English woman,
266; plants the avenues in the
House Park, 268; minding his
pleasures at Hampton Court, 270;
determined to force Lady Castle-
maine on the Queen, 271; pro-
poses to make her lady-in-waiting
to his Queen, 273; interviews
with Clarendon, 274; humiliates
his Queen, 280; visits Queen
Henrietta Maria, 283; triumphal
journey by river to Westminster,
284; occasional visits to Hamp-
ton Court, 285, 287; an anec-
dote of him and Verrio, 288.
Chestnut Avenue, 329, 402.
Christian IV. of Denmark, 162, 182,
Cibber, Caius Gabriel, his sculptures,
311, 315, 316.
Cibber, Colley, 369.
Clarendon, ist Earl of, 219, 222,
234, 263, 264, 271-282.
Claypole, Elizabeth, her serious ill-
ness, 254 ; her death, 255.
Cleveland, Duchess of. See Castle.
Clock or Stone Court, 20, 27, 80,
90, 312, 314.
Cloister Green Court, the old, 236,
291, 295, 296.
Colonnade, Wren's, 310.
Comedians, King's Company of, 144.
Commons House of, Grand Remon-
strance voted by, 217; attempted
arrest of the Five Members of, by
Charles I., 218; Colonel Whalley's
report to, on the King's escape,
234; Charles I. and Cromwell's
letters to, 233; orders the inven-
torying, appraising, and sale of
Charles I.'s goods, 237; orders
Richard Cromwell not to shoot
at Hampton Court, 259. See also
Conference between Anglicans and
Courts. See Chapel, Clock, Cloister
Green, First, Fountain.
Cranmer, Thomas, Archbishop of
Canterbury, communicates the
accusations against Catherine
Howard to Henry VIII., 106; his
interviews with Catherine Howard,
108; with the Duke of Somerset
at Hampton Court, 114, 118.
Cromwell, Frances, marries Mr.
Cromwell, Mary, marries Lord Fal-
conbridge, 253; returns to the
Cromwell, Oliver, 221; his con-
ferences and negotiations, with
Charles I., 222, 224; his letter to
Colonel Whalley, 228; rides to
Hampton Court after Charles I.'s
escape, 233; his letter to the
Parliament, 233; his fancy for
Hampton Court, 237, 238 ; takes
possession of it, 239; proclaimed
Lord Protector, 242; frequently
resides at, 243; plots for assassinat-
ing, 244; feasts the Swedish am-
bassador, 246; his “Court of Beg-
gars," 246 ; his familiar behaviour
with his associates, 246; his pur-
suits at Hampton Court, 248; his
appreciation of tapestry, 249 ;
furniture of his bedroom, 249;
inventory of his goods at Hamp-
ton Court, 249; orders the repair
of the Longford River, 250; makes
the Harewarren ponds, 250; arbit-
rarily closes a footway in Bushey
Park, 250 ;
amusements, 251; fond of music,
251; at chapel, 252; Syndercomb's
plot for assassinating him, 252;
beset with assassins, 253; marries
his daughter Mary to Lord Falcon-
bridge, 253; his practical jokes,
254 ; his attachment to Hampton
Court, 254; domestic troubles,
255; is isolated from his old as-
sociates, 255; his grief at the
death of his daughter, Mrs. Clay-
pole, 255; rides in the park, 256 ;
his last illness, 257 ; grows better,
257 ; removes to Whitehall, 258;
his death, 259; his debts, 259 ;
his goods at Hampton Court,
Cromwell, Mrs., comes to Hampton
Court, 245; comical stories about,
245; her Court and kitchen, 245;
claims the Crown goods as her late
Cromwell, Richard, 254; proclaimed
Protector, 258; prevented from
shooting in the parks, 259; turned
out of Whitehall, 259.
Cromwell, Thomas, 90; draws up
regulations for Prince Edward's
Danckers, his picture of Hampton
Daniel, Samuel, his masque of the
“ Vision of the Twelve God.
Defoe, Daniel, 298, 330.
Denmark, King of. See Christian IV.
Denmark, Prince George of, birth of
his son, 295
“Diana,” Fountain, so-called, 285,
her love of hunting, 156 ; furniture
of her palace, 157; her interview
with Robert Carey, 158; her last
stay at the palace, 158.
Elizabeth, Princess, daughter of
Charles I., 226.
Elizabeth of York, 5.
Emmett, William, carver, 314.
Esher Place, 4, 52, 53, 103.
Essex, Robert Devereux, 3rd Earl
Evelyn, John, visits Charles I., 220;
his account of Catherine of Bra-
ganza, 264; his description of
Hampton Court, 267; and of the
park, 268; and of the gardens,
286; his account of Queen Mary's
conduct on taking possession of
her father's palaces, 290; visits
Hampton Court, 295, 296; re-
marks on Queen Mary's Bower,
East Front, 296, 308, 314, 315.
East Molesey, 103:
Edward VI., birth of, 89; baptism
of, 90-93; his nurse, 97 ; his
household and lodgings, 100; first
visit as King, 112; made to sign a
proclamation, 114; presented by
Somerset to the people, 118;
hurried off to Windsor, 119; pro-
motes Somerset's enemies, 120.
Elizabeth, Queen, at Edward VI.'s
christening, 92; arrives in custody
at Hampton Court, 128; confined
in the Water Gallery, 130; inter-
view with Bishop Gardiner, 132;
interview with her sister Queen
Mary, 133; forgiven hy her sister,
135; improved position at Court,
136; her accession, 137; marriage
in contemplation, 138; interview
with Arran, 138; her astute
scheming, 139; interview with
Melville, 140; her gardens, 142;
her dress, 143; her curiosity as to
Mary Queen of Scots, 144; her
fondness for music, 146; her ac-
tion in regard to Mary Queen of
Scots' affairs, 147 ; gives audience
to M. Châtillon and to La Mothe
Fénélon, 149; her answer to
Mary Stuart's Commissioners,
151; her tricky conduct as regards
Mary Stuart, 151; Christmas at
her Court, 152; presents to, 154 ;
provisions for the palace, 156;
Fairfax, Lord, 221, 231.
Falconbridge, Lady. See Cromwell,
Falconbridge, Thomas, Viscount,
Fanelli, statues by, 268.
Fanshawe, Lady, 225, 263,
Fanshawe, Sir Richard, 225, 263.
Fermor, Miss Arabella, the Rape of
her Lock, 356.
Finett, Sir John, 206.
First or Base Court, 20.
Fountain Court, the old. See Clock
Fountain Court, the present (see
Cloister Green Court), discovery
of skeleton in, 235 ; dimensions
and plan of, 296; architectural
features of, 311; Laguerre's
frescoes in, 313; stone-carvings
seen by moonlight,
Fox, George, the Quaker, his inter-
view with Cromwell, 256.
Frederica of Hanover, Princess,
comes to reside at Hampton
Court, 396; affection and regard