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S. Sebag-Montefiore, Jerusalem: The Biography (London, 2011), pp.316–17; see also P. Strathern, Napoleon in Egypt: The Greatest Glory (London, 2007). Rev. W. T. Gidney, The History of the London Society for Promoting Christianity amongst the Jews, from 1809 to 1908 (London, 1908), p.41. For the history of the Jews in Britain see T. M. Endelmann, The Jews of Britain, 1656–2000 (Berkeley, Los Angeles and London, 2002) and C. Roth, A History of the Jews in England (Oxford, 1941). R. Fulford, Royal Dukes: the Father and Uncles of Queen Victoria (London, 1933); revised edition 1973, p.287. Gidney, The History of the London Society, p.35. Speech of Rev. Legh Richmond in Aid of the London Society, 11 Nov. 1812, The Jewish Expositor, Feb. 1813 issue, 1813 volume. H. H. Norris, The Origins, Progress and existing Circumstances of the London Society for promoting Christianity among the Jews (London, 1825), pp.51–2, 146–7, 93; The Jewish Repository, May 1813 issue, 1813 volume. V. Clark, Allies for Armageddon: The Rise of Christian Zionism (New Haven and London, 2007), p.65. Stirling, The Ways of Yesterday, pp.133–4. Ibid, p.138. G. O. Trevelyan, Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay (2 vols, London, 1876), vol.2, p.54. Herbert Marsh, Bishop of Peterborough (1757–1839) was an eminent biblical critic, and High Church oppenent of the interdenominational Bible Society in the Bible Society controversy of 1811–12. Robert Coates (1772–1848) was the wealthy son of a West India merchant and keen amateur actor, with a habit of hiring fashionable theatres for his own, etremely poor, stage performances. Henry Grey Bennet (1777–1836) was a politician and penal reformer. Stirling, The Ways of Yesterday, pp.138–9, 141–2.

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