A Celebration of Women Writers

"Index." by Constance Hill
From: Juniper Hall: A Rendevous of Certain Illustrious Personages during the French Revolution Including Alexandre D'Arblay and Fanny Burney by Constance Hill. London & New York: John Lane, The Bodley Head, 1904.

Editor: Mary Mark Ockerbloom

INDEX

[A]  [B]  [C]  [D]  [E]  [F]  [G]  [H]  [I]  [J]  [K]  [L]  [M]  [N]  [O]  [P]  [Q]  [R]  [S]  [T]  [U]  [V]  [W]  [X]  [Y]  [Z] 

[Burney, Fanny]


"ABBAYE," Prison of the,
Jaucourt and Lally-Tollendal confined in, [21] ;

Montmorin's assasination, and general massacres, [23-25], [34-35]

Agnew, Mrs., [213-214], [217]
Amelia, Princess, youngest daughter of George III.,
described in Miss Burney's "Diaries," [81], [217] ;

expected at Juniper Hill, her kind reception of Madame d'Arblay and her little son, [251-257]

Arblay, Alex. G. P. d',
Adjutant-General, [4];

friend of Liancourt's son, [51] ;

at Juniper Hall, receives visit from Mrs. Lock and Mrs. Phillips, his connection with Lafayette, his intimacy with Narbonne, [54] ;

his visit to Mrs. Phillips' cottage, her description of him, Adjutant-General under Lafayette, in prison with him at Nivelle, his friendship with Narbonne, his loss of fortune, [63-67] ;

on guard at Tuileries when King and family escaped to Varennes, [68-69], [70];

his praise of Lafayette, [72];

welcomes Capt. and Mrs. Phillips to Juniper Hall, [75-76];

sends declaration to Malesherbes, defending Louis XVI. from a false charge of having exposed Longwy to invasion, [89-90] ;

at gathering at Norbury Park, [99-102];

his grief on hearing of execution of Louis XVI., [109];

his character described, gives lessons in French to Fanny Burney, his visits to Mrs. Phillips' cottage, [119-122], [136], [141];

his proposal of marriage to Fanny Burney, 144-145;

visits her at Chesington, [154-156];

urges his suit, Dr. Burney's opposition to the marriage, Lally-Tollendal's and Prince de Poix's testimony in his favour, Dr. Burney's consent given, [157-161];

his marriage with Fanny Burney (July 28, 1793) in Mickleham Church, marriage ceremony repeated in the Roman Catholic Chapel of the Sardinian Ambassador (July 30), takes rooms at Phenice Farm, proposes to build cottage on land given by Mr. Lock, [165-170];

offers to fight for Louis XVII and the Constitution in English army destined for Toulon, [177-180];

offer refused, distressed at injustice to Lafayette, [187-188];

takes cottage at Bookham, peaceful life there, his love of gardening, receives visit from Dr. Burney, [189-197];

desires to defend Lafayette, birth of a son, [200-201];

his visit to Windsor, is presented to George III., [213-221];

rents ground from Mr. Lock upon which to build Camilla Cottage, his "plan" and work in garden and grounds, [224-225];

receives letter from Lafayette, his own architect for Camilla Cottage, moves with family into new home, [228-233];

receives visit from the Princesse d'Hénin and Lally -Tollendal, meets them again at Norbury Park, [235-237];

works in his garden and grounds, [239-242];

receives visit from Dr. Burney, [244-246];

receives visits from La Jard, Bourdois, and the Comte de Riece, visited by Mr. Strachan, printer of "Camilla," [247-250], [261]

Arblay, Alex d' (son of M. and Mme. d'Arblay),
his birth, his godfathers, Narbonne and Charles Burney, [200-201];

his pleasure in Camilla Cottage, [232-233];

noticed by Mrs. Barbauld, [243-244], [248];

anecdote of, [250-251];

is taken to see the Princess Amelia at Juniper Hill, [252-257].

Arblay, Madame d' (for earlier entries see under Burney, Frances),
her letter from Phenice Farm, letters of congratulation received from her brother Charles Burney, from the Queen and Royal family, from Madame de Staël, and from Lalley-Tollendal, [168-175];

acquaints her father with M. d'Arblay's desire to fight for Louis XVII. and Constitution at Toulon, consents to write pamphlet in aid of exiled French priests, [177-179];

Burke's words in praise of her, her pamphlet published, writes of Marie Antoinette's execution, of Jaucourt and Montmorenci's second escape from France, and of injustice done to Lafayette, [183-188];

removes to cottage at Bookham, peaceful mode of life, M. d'Arblay's fondness for gardening, letter from Arthur Young, receives visit from her father, "Camilla" begun, [189-197];

Mrs. Thrale as Madame Piozzi, [198-199];

birth of son, her happiness, [200-201];

determines to publish "Camilla" by subscription, friends offer to keep lists, Warren Hastings and Burke eager to serve her, large number of subscribers, Jane Austen's name in list, Macaulay's words upon the service rendered by Madame d'Arblay to posterity, dedicates "Camilla" to Queen, letter to Charles Burney concerning book, [205-212];

her visit to Windsor, presents copies of "Camilla" to King and Queen, her kindly reception, presents M. d'Arblay to the King, returns home, [213-221];

extraordinary sale of "Camilla," praised by Jane Austen, Camilla Cottage to be built upon ground rented from Mr. Lock, M. d'Arblay's work in the new grounds, [222-225];

meets the Princesse d'Hénin and Lally-Tollendal at Norbury Park, offers Narbonne a home with her husband and herself, [226-228];

Lafayette's praise of her writings, 229;

regret at leaving Bookham, her account of removal to Camilla Cottage, [230-233];

amusing letter to her sister Charlotte, Royal summons arrives, Princesse d'Hénin and Lally-Tollendal visit the cottage, meets them again at Norbury Park, visit to the Queen and Royal family, fear of French invasion, means reduced by war tax, [234-239];

receives visit from Mr. and Mrs. Barbauld, [242-244];

her father at Camilla Cottage, [245-246];

receives visits from La Jard, Bourdois, and the Comte de Riece, receives visit from Mr. Strachan, printer of "Camilla," anecdote of her little son, [246-251];

her kindly reception by the Princess Amelia at Juniper Hill, letter to her father concerning his gifts towards furnishing Camilla Cottage, describes visit from the Miss Berrys, [251-259]

Argenson, M. d',
returns to France, [53]

Austen, Jane,
her name in list of subscribers for "Camilla," Macaulay's remarks upon her novels, [209-210];

her words in praise of "Cecilia" and "Camilla," [223-224]

BANKS, Sir Joseph,
Dr. Burney at his "philosophical conversaziones," [200]

Barbauld, Mr.,
his visit to Camilla Cottage, [242-244]

Barbauld, Mrs.,
her visit to Camilla Cottage, an early admirer of "Cecilia," 242-244

Berry, Miss (Mary),
her words about Madame de Staël's character, [218];

meets Dr. Burney, [204];

she and her sister at Camilla Cottage, [259]

Billaud-Varennes,
at meeting of Commune, [29]

Bollman, Dr.,
provides Narbonne with false passport, and conducts him to England, [20-21];

his words about Madame de Staël's character and mode of life, [117-118]

Bookham,
cottage at, home of the d'Arblays, description of cottage and garden, [189], [191];

Dr. Burney, a visitor at, [195];

d'Arblays quit cottage and remove to West Humble (Dec. 1797), [231]

Boscawen, Hon. Mrs.,
keeps list of subscribers for "Camilla,'' [206-207];

visited by M. and Mme. d'Arblay, [221]

Bourdois, M.,
visitor at Camilla Cottage, his early intimacy with M. d'Arblay, [248-249]

Bradfield Hall,
residence by Arthur Young, [41], [43]

Broglie, Duc de,
his early recollections of revolutionary scenes, [94-95]

Broglie, Maréchal de, [38]
Broglie, Prince Victor de, [38]
Broglie, Madame de
(wife of the above), [4];

her escape from France with her little son, arrival in West Humble, her cottage identified, [37-40];

returns to France, [53];

urges Madame de la Châtre to join her at Boulogne, her son's account of their arrival at Boulogne, [94]

Broome, Mr.,
his proposed visit to Camilla Cottage, [234]

Burke, Edmund,
his words on Miss Burney's resignation of her post at Court, at Mrs. Crewe's house at Hampstead, meets Miss Burney and her father, his irritability when politics were discussed, his toast addressed to Miss Burney, avoids conversation with Mr. Erskine, [81-87];

letter to him from Abbé Edgeworth concerning Louis XVI., [110];

his admiration for "Evelina," [149];

his letter to Dr. Burney respecting Mrs. Crewe's plan in aid of French priests, laments defeat of Duke of York's army at Dunkirk, approves of Toulon expedition, his congratulations on Madame d'Arblay's marriage, [181-183], [205];

his praise of "Cecilia," his interest in "Camilla," sends large subscription, [208-209], [212], [222]

Burke, Richard,
at gathering at Mrs. Crewe's house at Hampstead, [83], [85]

Burney, Charles,
letter to him from Narbonne, [135-136];

letter from his sister Fanny Burney announcing her engagement to M. d'Arblay, [161-164];

his letter of congratulation on her marriage, [171];

stands godfather to her son, [200];

letter to him concerning "Camilla," [210-212];

his gift towards furnishing Camilla Cottage, [258]

Burney, Dr.,
letter to his daughter Fanny (January 31, 1793) state of excitement in England after execution of Louis XVI., his sympathy with earlier phases of Revolution, [114-115];

uneasy at Fanny's intimacy with Madame de Staël, persuades her to give up visit to Juniper Hall, [124], [126];

part of his "History of Music" written at Chesington, [148-149];

his disapproval of Fanny's engagement to M. d'Arblay, gives a reluctant consent to the marriage, [159-161];

his change of feeling respecting marriage, his wedding presents, suggests Fanny's writing pamphlet in aid of exiled French priests, [176-177];

his approval of M. d'Arblay's offer to fight for Louis XVII and Constitution, gives details concerning the distress of French priests, becomes Secretary to Mrs. Crewe's Ladies' Committee for obtaining funds, letter to him from Edmund Burke, [179-183];

his visit to the Bookham cottage, [195-197];

first meeting with Madame Piozzi after her second marriage, Mrs. Crewe and the. Jacobins, M. d'Arblay and Lafayette, [198-200];

at Mrs. Crewe's déjeuner at Hampstead, conversation with Erskine, meets Princess of Wales, visits her at Blackheath, meets the Miss Berrys, &c., [201-204];

gives name to "Camilla Cottage," [230];

his visit to the d'Arblays, [244-246];

his gifts towards furnishing Camilla Cottage, [257-259]

Burney, Frances (see also under Arblay, Madame d'), [3];
arrives at Bradfield Hall, is welcomed by Mr. Young, hears details of Liancourt's escape from France, [43-46];

her restricted life at Court, Horace Walpole's words about her, her sufferings from tyranny of Madame Schwellenberg, her graphic Diaries, resigns Court appointment (July 1791), receives pension from Queen, Burke's words about her, [79-82];

her return home, her welcome back to social life, describes gathering of friends at Mrs. Crewe's "villa at Hampstead," meets Burke, his kindness to her, his irritability when politics were discussed, his "toast" addressed to her, arrival of Mr. and Mrs. Erskine, [82-87]:

her letter to Mrs. Phillips written at Aylesham, Norfolk, Revolution societies prevalent in Norfolk, her interest in colony of émigrés, [88-89];

her interest in M. d'Arblay, [107];

staying at Norbury Park in January 1793, her letter on receiving news of Louis XVI's execution, gives details learned from Madame de Staël, [108-110];

visits her sister Mrs. Phillips, her admiration for Madame de Staël's conduct and character, is invited to stay with her at Juniper Hall, [115-116];

her praise of M. de Narbonne and M. d'Arblay, M. d'Arblay proposes to become her French master for pronunciation, describes Talleyrand's conversation, M. d'Arblay's visits to Mrs. Phillips' cottage, Madame de Staël's letters to her written in English, hears Madame de Staël read opening of her work "Sur le Bonheur," [118-124];

her vindication to Dr. Burney of Madame de Staël's conduct throughout Revolution, and of her conduct in private life, abandons proposed visit to Madame de Staël, and returns to Chelsea, [124-126];

regrets having pained Madame de Staël, receives offer of marriage from M. d'Arblay, goes to Chesington, [143-145];

her affection for her "Daddy Crisp," her description of Chesington Hall, staying there in 1778 when news reached her of success of "Evelina," writes much of "Cecilia" there, [146-151];

at Chesington Hall in 1793, part of "Evelina" written there, [151-152];

M. d'Arblay's visit to Chesington, [154-156];

writes to Mrs. Phillips and to Mrs. Lock, Dr. Burney's opposition to the marriage, his reluctant consent, her letter to her brother Charles announcing her engagement, [157-164];

her marriage to M. d'Arblay in Mickleham Church (July 28, 1793), ceremony repeated in the Roman Catholic Chapel of the Sardinian Ambassador (July 30, 1793), [165-168];

for further entries see under Arblay, Madame d'

Burney, Captain James,
serves under Captain Cook, Burney island named after him, [63];

at marriage of his sister Fanny Burney and M. d'Arblay, [166-168], [171]

Burney, Sarah Harriet,
step-sister of Fanney Burney, at Bradfield Hall, [43], [49], [171]

Byron, Lord,
his words about Madame de Staël, [118], [137]

CAMBRIDGE, Mr., [221]
"Camilla," novel of,
begun [196];

is published by subscription, Macaulay's words, work dedicated to the Queen, letters on the subject, [205-212];

copies presented to King and Queen, [213], [215-216], [218-219];

extraordinary sale of, admired by Jane Austen, [223-224]

Camilla Cottage,
its building rendered possible by sale of "Camilla," [224];

is commenced, [225];

name given by Dr. Burney, its situation, the d'Arblays move into it, [230-233];

cottage and grounds described, [239-242], [244-246];

"best parlour" being furnished, [257-259], [261]

Carter, Mrs. Elizabeth, [204]
"Cecilia," novel of,
Liancourt's interest in it, [48], [79];

much of it written at Chesington Hall, [150-151];

name originally "Albinia," [206];

Burke's words in praise of it, [208];

Macaulay's words, [210], [222-223];

praised by Jane Austen, [223];

admired by Mrs. Barbauld, [244]

Chapel of the Sardinian Ambassador,
marriage of Fanny Burney and M. d'Arblay at, Latin entry in church books, [166-168]

Chapone, Mrs., [243]
Charlotte, Queen,
described by Fanny Burney in her " Diaries," consents to her resignation of office, bestows pension upon her, [81];

signifies her approval of Miss Burney's marriage, [171];

"Camilla" dedicated to her, [210];

her kindly reception of Madame d'Arblay at Windsor, [214-221];

receives Madame d'Arblay at her house in town, [235-237]

Châtre, M. le Marquis de la,
with Louis XVI.'s brothers at Coblentz, [55];

his sudden appearance at Norbury Park, describes his disastrous journey since quitting the Princes, poverty of Princes, misery caused by the disbanding of their army, his good humour under misfortune, [99-107]

Châtre, Madame la Marquise de la, [4];
arrives at Juniper Hall, [40-41];

receives visit from Mrs. Lock and Mrs. Phillips, her account of M. d'Arblay's connection with Lafayette, his friendship for Narbonne, her own situation, [52-56], [67];

receives visit from Mrs. Phillips, suffering from decrees against the émigrés, [71-72], [73]

Captain and Mrs. Phillips spend day at Juniper Hall, [75-77];

takes leave of Mrs. Phillips previous to her return to France, arranges to join Madame de Broglie at Boulogne, [93-94], [99-100];

friend of Madame de Staël, [125-126]

Chauvelin, M. de,
French Ambassador in London, [88-89]

Chesington Hall, [80];
home of "Daddy Crisp," holiday resort of Burney Family, its isolated position, its quaint interior, the "Conjuring Closet," part of "Cecilia" written there, [146-151];

its grounds and garden, the "Mount," part of "Evelina" written there, its old pictures, built during the reign of Henry VIII., [151-153]

Clarges, Lady, [204]
Clarke Mr.,
at Juniper Hall, teaches English to émigrés, [54-55];

interview with Jenkinson, [130]

Cleremont-Tonnerre,
confers with friends respecting plans for King's escape, [13-14];

is murdered during night of August [10], [16]

Collot d'Herbois,
at meeting of Commune, [29]

Colmache, M.,
his "Reminiscences of Talleyrand," [131-132]

Commune of Paris,
their emissaries search houses for proscribed persons, [20];

assassins armed and subsidised by them, [24]

Condorcet,
endeavours to obtain release of Lally-Tollendal, [21];

succeeds, [23];

his ingratitude to the Duc de La Rochefoucauld, [73]

Cook, Captain,
his murder by natives of Owhyhee, Captain Phillips and Captain Burney serve under him, [60-63]

Cook, Miss Kitty, [151];
welcomes Miss Burney to Chesington Hall, [154-156]

Cooke, Rev, Samuel,
rector of Bookham, [223];

Madame d'Arblay's esteem for him, [231]

Cooke, Mrs.,
wife of the above, at Bookham Cottage, [208];

a cousin of Jane Austen, [223];

Madame d'Arblay's esteem for her, [231]

Coutances, Bishop of,
seen by Malouet on his escape to England, [35]

Coutard, Madame,
her house a refuge for proscribed persons, shelters Malouet, [33-35]

Crewe, Mrs., [80];
daughter of Fulk Greville, celebrated for her beauty and talents, gathering at her house at Hampstead described by Miss Burney, Burke's toast, [82-87];

her plan for relief of exiled French priests, [176-177];

Dr. Burney becomes secretary of her committee, [180-181], [199];

her déjeuner at Hampstead, visits Princess of Wales at Blackheath in company with Dr. Burney, [201-204];

keeps list of subscribers for "Camilla," letter to her from Burke, [207-209]

Crisp, "Daddy," [80];
his connection with Burney family, his solitary home, Macaulay's words about him, Fanny Burney's affection for him, he enables her to finish "Cecilia," his death, [146-151], [153-154]

DANTON,
Queen's secret correspondence with, [12];

massacres in the prisons instituted by him, [17];

his words to the Assembly on September [1], [23];

directs carnage, gives wages to assassins, [25], [138]

Dauphin,
at Fête of Federation of 1792, [6], [8];

sees Malouet, [12]

"Domiciliary visits," [17-20]

Dumont, M. (the friend of Jeremy Bentham),
a visitor at Juniper Hall, [140-141]

Duncan, Lord, his victory off Camperdown, [237]
Dunkirk, defeat of Duke of York's army at, [182]
EDGEWORTH, Abbé (known in France as the Abbé de Firmont),
confessor to Louis XVI., his words on the scaffold, his letter to Edmund Burke, the King's message to him, his answer, is summoned to attend King to his execution, his account of last scene, his escape, his words about Louis XVI., [110-113]

Edgeworth, Maria,
her name in list of subscribers for "Camilla," Macaulay's words, [209-210];

her novel of "Belinda," [223]

Egalité, M., [138]
Elizabeth, Madame, [8];
with King and Queen when Malouet's letter arrives, sends request at midnight to Malouet for draft of letter, [10-71]

Elizabeth, Princess,
daughter of George III, [215]

Elliot, Mr., one of the twelve managers of the impeachment of Warren Hastings, [83-84]
Erskine, Mr. (afterwards Lord),
at Mrs. Crewe's house at Hampstead, [86];

at her déjeuner, his conversation with Dr. Burney, [202-203]

Erskine, Mrs.,
at Mrs. Crewe's house at Hampstead, [86];

at her déjeuner [202]

"Evelina," [79];
its great success, [149-150];

much of it written at Chesington, [152];

Macaulay's words, [210], [222]

FERDINAND, M., émigré, at Juniper Hall, [121];
at Fanny Burney and M. d'Arblay's marriage at the Chapel of the Sardinian Ambassador, [168]

Fête of the Federation, July 14, 1792, [5]
Fisher, Dr., [214]
Fouché, Abbé, [73]
Francis, Mrs. (Charlotte Burney),
letter to her from Arthur Young, [47-43];

her second marriage to Mr. Broome in contemplation, [234]

GENLIS, Madame de,
assumes name of Brulard, strange mode of life at Bury St. Edmunds, [49-50]

George III.,
described by Fanny Burney in her "Diaries," his words about her pension, [87];

congratulates Miss Burney on her marriage, [171];

copy of "Camilla" presented to him by Madame d'Arblay, interview with M. d'Arblay on the terrace, [275-221]

Gilliers, Baron de, [11]
Girardin d'Ermenonville, Marquis de, friend of Rousseau, [72]
Girardin; Stanislas, [4];
at Juniper Hall, his "Journal et Souvenirs," defends Lafayette in Legislative Assembly, [72-73]

Grafton, Duke of,
invites Liancourt to reside with him while in England, [51]

Guibert, M., [130]
HALES, Lady, [257-258]
Hamilton, Mrs.,
hostess at Chesington Hall, [151];

welcomes Miss Burney to Chesington, [154-156]

Hastings, Warren,
trial of, [82];

eagerness to promote sale of "Camilla," [208]

Hénin, Princesse d', [4];
visitor at Juniper Hall, intimate friend of Lafayette and his family, [128-129], [130];

name in list of subscribers for "Camilla." [210];

at Norbury Park, her affection for Mrs. Phillips, [226-227];

at Norbury Park, her visit to Camilla Cottage, [235-237]

Hood, Lord,
summons adherents to fight for Louis XVII. and Constitution at Toulon, [177], [182-183]

JACOBI, Mlle.,
successor at Court to Madame Schwellenberg, [217-219]

Jacobins,
King and Qneen carry on negotiations with them, they endeavour to bring about deposition of King, they denounce Malouet, Montmorin, and their friends as the "Comité Autrichien," [9-10];

organise Revolution of August 10, [13];

institute "domiciliary visits", [17]

Jacques, Louisa Maria,
at Fanny Burney and M. d'Arblay's marriage in Chapel of Sardinian Ambassador, [168]

Jaucourt, M. de, [4];
member of the Assemblée Legislative, is taken to the prison of the "Abbaye," Madame de Staël's efforts to rescue him, her success, [21-23];

arrives at Juniper Hall, [41];

his speeches before the Assemblée, [53];

Mrs. Phillips' description of him, [55-56];

his amusing conversation, [73-74];

his life saved a second time by Madame de Staël, [187]

Jenkinson,
owner of Juniper Hall, [37];

affluent lottery-office keeper, [56];

his exorbitant demands of his tenants, [129-130]

Johnson, Dr.,
his admiration for "Evelina," [149], [222], [239]

Juniper Hall,
arrival of émigrés at, [37];

description of, [56-57], [260-261]

Juniper Hill,
occupied by Sir Lucas Pepys and his wife, Lady Rothes, the Princess Amelia a visitor at (December 1798), its "classic porch" and "parlour" described, [251-256], [261]

KEATE, Mr., surgeon to the Princess Amelia, [252]
LAFAYETTE, General,
his connection with M. d'Arblay, in prison together at Nivelle, [64-66];

is defended in the Assembly by Girardin, [73];

Narbonne's and d'Arblay's admiration of him, [74];

injustice done him by English Government, [188];

his letter to M. d'Arblay congratulating him upon his marriage, [228-230], [248]

La Jard, M. (late Minister of War),
a visitor at Camilla Cottage, his experiences of August 10, his escape from Paris, [247-248]

Lally, Comte de,
Governor of Pondicherry, accused of treason by his countrymen and put to death, reversal of iniquitous judgment obtained in latter years by his son Lally-Tollendal, [128];

anecdote of, [174]

Lally-Tollendal, Comte de, [4];
confers with friends respecting plans for Louis XVI.'s escape, [13-14];

is taken to prison of the "Abbaye," an eloquent speaker, Madame de Staël, Condorcet, and Lady Sutherland endeavour to obtain his release, [21];

he is released, [23];

endeavours to obtain permission to act as advocate for King at his trial, [90-91];

at Juniper Hall, reads his "Mort de Strafford" to Mrs. Phillips and friends, it is admired by Talleyrand, his vindication of his father's character, [127-128], [130];

his testimony in favour of M. d'Arblay's character, [160-161];

his letter to M. d'Arblay upon his marriage, anecdote of his father, [173-175];

his name in list of subscribers for "Camilla," [210];
at Norbury Park, reads his "Plea" for the émigrés' return to France, [226];

at Norbury Park, visit to Camilla Cottage, his tragedy, [235-237]

Lameth, Charles,
arrives at Juniper Hall, [41]

La Tour-du-Pin, M. (ex-Minister),
seen by Malouet on his escape to England, [35-36]

Leeds, Duke of, [201]
Leigh, Mrs. (of Oxfordshire), [208]
Leinster, Dowager-Duchess of,
keeps lists of subscribers for "Camilla," [206-207]

Le Roux, M.,
assists in the escape of Malouet [35]

Liancourt, Duc de (Governor-General and Commandant of Normandy),
his plan of rescue for King and Royal family, offers to place nearly all his fortune at King's service, [9-10];

forced to fly from France, takes up residence in Bury St. Edmunds, friendship with Arthur Young, contrast of characters, [41];

last effort in the King's cause on August 10, price set upon his head, escape to Rouen, crosses the Channel in small boat, lands at Hastings, his adventure in inn, [44-46];

at Bradfield Hall, meets Fanny Burney, his interest in "Cecilia," censures conduct of Madame de Genlis, receives invitations of hospitality from Duke of Grafton and Lord Sheffield, [49-51];

urges his claim to defend Louis XVI. at his trial, [90]

Lock, Mr.,
of Norbury Park, assists émigrés on their arrival at Mickleham, [37];

at Juniper Hall, [56];

a patron of art and literature, [66], [73];

his visit to Mrs. Phillips, [93-94];

in London, [120], [123];

his conversation, [139-140];

approves of M. d'Arblay's proposal of marriage to Miss Burney, [157-160];

at their marriage, [166-168], [170];

interested in scheme in aid of French priests, [179], [189], [192];

his sympathy in the d'Arblays' happiness, [196-197];

grants lease of ground to them for the building of Camilla Cottage, [224], [232], [242], [261]

Lock, Mrs. (Fredrica),
takes Mrs. Phillips to juniper Hall, [52];

calls on Mrs. Phillips. [93-94];

letter to her from Fanny Burney, [120];

her parting from Madame de Staël, [142];

letter to her from Miss Burney concerning M. d'Arblay's proposal of marriage. [157-159], [160];

at marriage of Fanny Burney and M. d'Arblay, [166-168];

interested in scheme in aid of French priests, [179];

keeps lists of subscribers for "Camilla." [207]. [261]

Lock, Miss Amelia,
visits Mrs. Phillips, [70];

interested in scheme in aid of French priests, [179]

Lock, Miss Augusta, visits Mrs. Phillips, [70]
Lock, Mr. William, at Camilla Cottage, [259]
Lock, Mrs. William, at Camilla Cottage, [259]
Louis XVI.
at Féte of Federation of 1792, takes oath to maintain Constitution, [5-7];

rejects Madame de Staël's plan of rescue, [8-9];

reads letter from Malouet, refuses to adopt his plan of escape, Malouet's opinion of his character, [10-12];

puts confidence in Jacobins, rejects all plans of escape, is urged to demand protection of Assembly, his letter to Montmorin, [13-14];

refuses to defend his cause on August 10, seeks protection of Assembly, [15-16];

Narbonne's opinion of his character, [68];

Necker's testimony to benefits conferred by him on his people, [77-78];

offers received from Malouet, Narbonne, M. d'Arblay, Duc de Liancourt, and Lally-Tollendal to defend him at his trial, [88-91];

his private correspondence discovered, perilous result to his friends, [92-93];

his execution, last scene described by Abbé Edgeworth, [108-112]

MACARTNEY, Lord, [201-202]
Macaulay, Lord,
his words about Mr. Crisp, [147];

remarks upon Fanny Burney's service to posterity, [209-210]

Maillard, presides over prison tribunal, [24]
Malesherbes,
confers with friends respecting plans for King's escape, [13-14];

sends message from King to Narbonne respecting his memorial in connection with the King's trial, writes to M. d'Arblay saying he shall make use of his evidence in the defence, [89-90];

his letter to Narbonne concerning Louis XVI.'s regard for him, [119]

Malouet, Pierre Victor, [4];
his interview with Madame de Staël, endeavours to obtain King's acceptance of her plan of rescue, proposes new plan of rescue, his letter to the King, his account of its reception, he and his friends denounced as the "Comité Autrichien," sends draft of letter to Madame Elizabeth, his estimate of characters of King and Queen, Marie Antoinette's words about him, continues to work in King's cause, meeting of friends at Montmorin's house (August 1792), [7-14];

in great peril after August 10, is warned of his danger by Claremont-Tonnerre's widow, takes refuge in Madame Behotte's house, house searched, his escape, [16-18];

September massacres, [24-25];

his escape from Paris, is taken before Committee of Section of Roule, strange scene, his escape, reaches Gennevilliers, sheltered by Madame Coutard, overhears account of massacres in the "Abbaye" from one of the judges of the prison tribunal, proceeds to Amiens, is assisted by M. Le Roux, sails from Boulogne and lands at Dover, [31-36];

offers to defend Louis XVI. at his trial, offer refused, [88-89];

visits French colony at Juniper Hall, staying in London with the Princesse d'Hénin, is the intimate friend of Mallet du Pan and his family, [128-129];

his interest in M. d'Arblay's marriage, [173]

Manuel, member of the Commune of Paris,
his interview with Madame de Staël, [21-23];

protects Madame de Staël when brought before Robespierre, conducts her home in safety, [29-31]

Marat, [138]
Marie Antoinette,
at Fête of Federation of 1792, insulted by mob, [6-7];

refuses to accept service from Madame de Staël, [8-9];

with King when Malouet's letter arrives, [10-11];

Malouet's estimate of her character, her secret correspondence with Danton and others, prejudiced against Duc de Liancourt, [12-13];

her courageous advice to her husband on August 10, [15];

her trial and execution, [186-187]

Marmontel,
his "Contes Moraux," [68];

his peaceful home life, [92]

Massacres
in the prisons instituted by Danton, [17], [23];

continue for more than three days and three nights, [24]

Maubourg, M. de,
fellow prisoner of Lafayette, [229]

Mickleham Church,
marriage of Frances Burney and Alex. d'Arblay at (July 28, 1793), entry of marriage in church books, [165-166], [168], [261]

Mickleham Cottage, [37], [52];
identified as home of Mrs. Phillips, [59-60], [261]

Moleville, Bertrand de,
urges King to adopt Rouen scheme of rescue, [12];

confers with friends respecting plan for King's escape, [13-14]

Monciel, M. de,
seen by Malouet on his escape to England, [35]

Montesquiou, Abbé de,
his rescue planned by Madame de Staël, [26-27]

Montmorenci, Matthieu de, [4];
arrives at Juniper Hall, [41];

visit from Mrs. Lock and Mrs. Phillips, Talleyrand's bon-mot, [52-53], [125];

life saved by Madame de Staël, [187]

Montmorin, M, de (late Minister for Foreign Affairs),
his plan of rescue for King and Royal family, [9-10];

denounced by Jacobins, [10-11];

meeting of friends at his house on August 7, 1792, receives letter from King, his reply, [13-14];

is arrested and confined in the "Abbaye," his assassination, [23-24];

his daughter a friend of Madame de Staël, [126]

More, Hannah, [204]
Morris. Gouverneur (American Ambassador at Paris),
confers with friends respecting plans for King's escape, [13-14]

NARBONNE, Le Comte de, [4];
late Minister of War, concealed in Madame de Staël's house, his escape, is conducted to England by Dr. Bollman, [18-21];

arrives at Juniper Hall, [41], [51];

receives visit from Mrs. Lock and Mrs. Phillips, his friendship for M. d'Arblay, description of his person, [53-55];

his wealth and power previous to Revolution, visits to Mrs. Phillips, his words about Louis XVI., [67-69];

offers to appear as witness for the King at his trial, [70];

his accounts of Lafayette, reads Necker's "Défense du Roi," [74-78];

sends memorial containing important evidence to Malesherbes, message to him from Louis XVI., [89];

his name confounded with that of a Royalist relative, [93];

meeting with M. de la Châtre, [99-106];

his grief on hearing of the execution of Louis XVI., [109];

Louis XVI.'s "unabated regard" for him, [118-119], [123];

intercourse with friends, his letter to Charles Burney, [130-138];

at marriage of Miss Burney and M. d'Arblay, [166];

his letter to M. d'Arblay, [187];

stands godfather to his son, [200];

name in list of subscribers for "Camilla," [210];

living upon small means in Switzerland, d'Arblays' offer to share their home with him, his reply, [227-228], [249]

Necker, M.,
his "Défense du Roi," [76-78];

French ultra-Royalist's hatred of him, [124]

Norbury Park, [1], [3], [6];
evening gathering in "picture-room" described, [96-99];

Druids' Walk, [236], [261]

PARIS, Archbishop of,
flies from the city and commits his diocese to the care of the Abbé Edgeworth, [111]

Pepys, Sir Lucas,
physician to the Princess Amelia, owner of Juniper Hill, [252-253]

Péthion, Mayor of Paris,
ovation to him during the Féte of the Federation, [5]

Phenice Farm,
temporary home of the d'Arblays, [168];

its beautiful situation, [189]

Phillips, Captain Molesworth,
served as Lieutenant of Marines under Captain Cook, witnessed murder of Captain Cook, his gallant conduct, [60-63];

receives visit from M. d'Arblay, [63-64];

visit to Juniper Hall, [75-77];

at Fanny Burney and M. d'Arblay's wedding, [166-168];

leaves Mickleham and settles with his family in Ireland, [225-226]

Phillips, Mrs (sister of Fanny Burney),
describes arrival of French colony in Mickleham, émigrés hire Juniper Hall, cottage at Nest Humble occupied by Madame de Broglie, [37];

her visit to Juniper Hall with Mr. and Mrs. Lock, introduced to Madame de la Châtre, meets MM. de Montmorenci, de Jaucourt, de Narbonne, and General d'Arblay, [52-56];

describes M. d'Arblay's first visit to her cottage, [63-67];

grieved at decrees passed by Convention against émigrés, Narbonne's offer to appear at Louis XVI.'s trial, visits to Juniper Hall, meets Girardin, Jaucourt, Narbonne, and M. Sicard, hears Necker's "Défense du Roi" read aloud, [74-78];

"terrible events in France," M. d'Arblay's words about his "unhappy country," Narbonne's account of affairs in France, Madame de la Châtre takes leave of Mrs. Phillips, [91-94];

describes evening gathering at Norbury Park, arrival of M. de la Châtre, [96-107];

meets Lally-Tollendal at Juniper Hall and hears him read his "Mort de Strafford," description of his person, mentions Malouet and the Princesse d'Hénin as visitors at Juniper Hall, [127-128];

Mr. Jenkinson at Juniper Hall, describes Madame de Staël and Talleyrand's amusing conversation, [129-131];

kindness of émigrés to little Norbury, [134];

intercourse with Madame de Staël, Talleyrand, Narbonne, and M. Dumont, her parting with Me. de Staël, [134-144];

letter to Fanny concerning M. d'Arblay's visit to Chesington, [153-154]

her testimony in favour of the marriage of Fanny Burney and Alex. d'Arblay, [161];

is present at their wedding, [165-168];

leaves Mickleham and settles with family in Ireland, [125-126], [238]

Phillips, Norbury (child of Captain and Mrs. Phillips),
M. d'Arblay's kindness to him, [65-66];

sent to Juniper Hall, [67];

a favourite with the émigrés, [134-136];

Duchess of York's anecdote of, [221], [261]

Piozzi, Madame see Mrs. Thrale
Piozzi, Mr., second husband of Mrs. Thrale,
meets Dr. Burney in society, [198]

Pitt, William,
M. d'Arblay's memorial to him offering to serve in expedition to Toulon, [178];

offer refused, [187-188]

Planta, Miss,
former colleague at Court of Miss Burney, [213-215], [217], [252]
Poix, Prince de,
his testimony in favour of M. d'Arblay's character, [160-161];

name in list of subscribers for "Camilla," [210]

Poix, Princesse de, [130]
Porte, M. de la, [8-9];
delivers Malouet's letter to King, its reception, [10-11];

executed, [92]

Princes, the (Louis XVI.'s brothers),
their distress, disbanding of their army, their "pigmy Court" at Coblentz, [100-106]

Princess Royal, eldest daughter of George III., [220-221]
Pusy, B. de, fellow prisoner of Lafayette, [229]

REVOLUTION of August 10, 1792, [15-16]
Reynolds, Sir Joshua,
his admiration for "Evelina," [149], [222]

Riece, Comte de,
visitor at Camilla Cottage, his generosity to the émigrés, [248-249]

Robespierre,
presides in Hall of Commune, Madame de Staël brought before him, [29], [138]

Rochefoucauld, Duc de La,
massacred, [46-47];

Condorcet's ingratitude to him, [73-74]

Rothes, Lady, wife of Sir Lucas Pepys,
residing at Juniper Hill, receives visit from Princess Amelia, [252-253]

Roule, Section of, Malouet brought before meeting of, [32-33]
Rousseau, Jean-Jacques,
peaceful life at Ermenonville, Stanislas Girardin a pupil of his, [72];

"l'asile de Jean-Jacques" at foot of Leith Hill, [73]

St. Just. M, de,
his fierce speech for trial and condemnation of the King, [73]

Santerre,
protects Madame de Staël's property, [30]

Schwellenberg, Madame,
First Keeper of the Robes to Queen Charlotte, her tyranny of Fanny Burney, [80-81], [218]

Sheffield, Lord,
invites Liancourt to reside with him while in England, [51];

at Mrs. Crewe's déjeuner at Hampstead, [202]

Sicard, M.,
officer in Lafayette's army, at Juniper Hall, [75];

at Mrs. Phillips' cottage, [121]

Smith, Sydney, his remarks on Talleyrand's wit, [133]
Staël, M. de (Swedish Ambassador),
absent from Paris during Revolution of August 10, [18]

Staël, Madame de, [3];
eye-witness of Féte of the Federation of 1792, her account of it, [5-7];

interview with Malouet, her plan to rescue King and Queen, plan rejected by them, [8-9];

her opinion of King's conduct on August 10, [15];

endeavours to rescue proscribed friends, Narbonne concealed in her house, her interview with emissaries of the Commune, saves Narbonne's life, rescues Jaucourt and Lally-Tollendal, her interview with Manuel, [18-23];

her adventures on September 2, perilous journey to the Hôtel de Ville, appears before meeting presided over by Robespierre, her courageous defence, Manuel comes to her assistance, her carriage and belongings defended from pillage by Santerre, escorted home by Manuel, is conducted as far as barrier by Tallien, [26-31];

her rescue of Jaucourt, [68];

at head of the Mickleham colony of émigrés, receives details of last hours and execution of Louis XVI., [109-110];

meets Fanny Burney at Mickleham, invites her to stay at Juniper Hall, her character and conduct described by Fanny Burney, by Dr. Bollman, by Miss Berry, and by Lord Byron. [115-118];

intercourse with Talleyrand, reads tragedy of "Tancred" to Miss Burney and her friends, her letters in English to Fanny Burney, evening at Juniper Hall, reads part of her work "Sur le bonheur" which is admired by Talleyrand, [121-124];

Miss Burney's defence of her character and conduct, [124-126];

interview with Mr. Jenkinson, evening at Juniper Hall, amusing talk, [130-131];

her remarks on the art of conversation, Tallyrand's bons-mots addressed to her, [132-133];

drives in cabriolet, her remark about the Rue du Bac, [134-135];

remarks upon her character by Lord Byron and others, gathering of friends at Juniper Hall, hurt at failure of intercourse with Fanny Burney, is summoned by her husband to join him in Belgium, grief at parting with her friends, friendly message to Miss Burney. takes leave of Mrs. Lock and Mrs. Phillips, Miss Burney's sorrow at having hurt her, [136-144];

congratulates Miss Burney on her marriage, her lines on "Norbury Park," [171-172];

her "Defence" of Marie Antoinette addressed to the French nation, saves the lives of Jaucourt and M. de Montmorenci, [186-187]

Strachan, Mr., printer of "Camilla,"
visits Madame d'Arblay at Camilla Cottage, [249-251]

Sutherland, Lady,
befriends proscribed persons, espouses cause of Lally-Tollendal, [21]

TALLEYRAND, M. de, [3];
his bon-mot concerning Montmorenci, [52-53];

decree of "accusation" pronounced against him, [92-93];

his conversation, [119-121];

admires Madame de Staël's work, "Sur le bonheur," [123-124], [125];

criticises Madame de Staël's mode of reading aloud, [130];

his remarks on the art of conversation, his bons-mots, [131-133], [134];

at Juniper Hall, at Norbury Park, his conversation, [137-140]

Tallien,
conducts Madame de Staël across the barrier, [31]

Thrale, Mrs., [80];
Fanny Burney, visits her, [151];

Dr. Burney meets her after her marriage to Mr. Piozzi, [188-189]

Toulon,
proposed expedition to, in aid of Louis XVII. and Consitution, [177-180], [182-183];

failure of expedition, [187-188]

Tuileries, [8], [10];
attacked by mob, [15-16]

WALES, Princess of,
at Mrs. Crewe's déjeuner at Hampstead, receives visit from Mrs. Crewe and Dr. Burney at Blackheath, [203-204]

Walpole, Horace (afterwards Lord Orford),
his words about Fanny Burney's Court appointment, [79], [223]. [259]

Wylie, Mr. late owner of Camilla Lacey, [242]
YORK, Duke of,
his defeat at Dunkirk, [182-183];

at Windsor, [219-220]

York, Duchess of,
her anecdote of Norbury Phillips, [221]

Young, Arthur,
his friendship with Duc de Liancourt, contrast of characters, his letter to Charlotte Burney on her marriage, [41-48];

Fanny Burney visits him at Bradfield Hall, he receives Liancourt, [47-51];

his letter to Fanny Burney, [194-195]

Young, Mrs., [43-47]


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Editor: Mary Mark Ockerbloom