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Noblemen's Residences

Our limits will not suffer us to give an ample description of all the noble houses which are inhabited by elevated individuals in the metropolis. We enumerate those, however, which are of the most distinguished rank,—Apsley House, Hyde Park Corner, the Marquess of Wellesley's, recently purchased by the Duke of Wellington,—the Earl of Chesterfield's, South Audley street,—the Duke of Devonshire's, and the Earl of Egremout's, in Piccadilly,—Foley House,—Gloucester House, Upper Grosvenor street,—Earl Harcourt's, Cavendish square,—Marquess of Lansdowne's, Berkeley square, Marquess of Hertford's, Manchester square, Lord Melbourne's, Whitehall,—theDuke of Norfolk's, St. James's square,— Burlington House, Piccadilly,—Earl Spencer's, St. James's Place,—the Marquess of Anglesea's, Burlington street,—Lord Grenville's, in the Green Park,—the Earl of Liverpool's, at Fife House,—and Prince Leopold has taken that fine building called Marlborough House, where His Royal Highness will reside in the winter season.

Source: Leigh's New Picture of London. Printed for Samuel Leigh, 18, Strand;
by W. Clowes, Northumberland Court. 1819