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grievances was singled out for approval, particularly Lord Mulgrave, lord lieutenant of Ireland, and Lord Morpeth, who was Irish chief secretary.106 Although Saunders was critical of the policy of the Melbourne government in a number of areas, he noted that ‘the liberal government of Ireland was the redeeming virtue of the ­administration’.107 There were many different shades of radicalism in this period, and those radicals represented in Saunders’ gallery were of a distinct type. Most of them were London-based Philosophic Radicals who were intellectually influenced by the

in Politics personified
Jonathon Shears

(Official Catalogue, 2, p. 705). 14 For the fate of the Palace see section 6.2. 15 This report (p. 445) carried the first image of the prospective glass building and a much simpler floor plan than the one eventually adopted for the Exhibition, split into four sections showcasing Albert’s taxonomy. 16 The pair had quarrelled when Wellington recalled Anglesey from his position as Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland for his leniency towards Catholics. 17 Queen Victoria Diary extract, from Fay (1951: pp. 46–9). 18 The Prince and Princess of Prussia. 55 MAD0452_SHEARS_v1.indd 55

in The Great Exhibition, 1851