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M.L. Clarke

M.L. Clarke profiles an enterprising governor in the education of Louis Philippe for eight years, until 1790.

M.L. Clarke describes how, from the seventh century onwards, Rome attracted from Britain faithful pilgrims and churchmen with business to transact.

The Dauphin and the Duke of Burgundy were well instructed, writes M.L. Clarke, and Burgundy might have become a credit to his teacher.

Few European royals, male or female, writes M.L. Clarke, have enjoyed a better education than Christina.

After the excommunication of Queen Elizabeth, writes M.L. Clarke, Rome became a centre of her enemies, and every English traveller was apt to be regarded with suspicion.