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Standard Bearer of the Band of Gentlemen Pensioners, t
Viscount Ingestrie, son of the The Earl of Rawdon.
The Earl of Surrey.
Lieutenant of the Band of . Gentiepicn Pensioners,
Captain of the Yeomen Silver Stick, acting for Captain of the Band of Gen
of the Guards, George Charles Earl of Harring- tlemen Pensioners, James
Lords of His Majesty's Bedchamber.
Keeper of His Majesty's Privy Purse,
Pages of Honour to His Majesty.
Apothecary to His Majesty. Surgeon to His Majesty,
His Majesty's Pages, in full state liveries,
Yxons of the Yeomen of the Guard. Yeomen of the Guard. Exons of the Yeomen of the Guard.
Harbinger of the Band of Gentlemen Pensioners.
Clerk of the Cheque of the Yeomen of the Clerk of the Cheque of the Band of Gentlemen
Yeomen of the Guard, who closed the Procession,
On the arrival of the Procession at the Abbey, the Herb-Woman with her Maids, and the Serjeant-Porter, remained at the entrance within the great west door; the Drums and Trumpets filed off to their gallery over the entrance to the Choir. The Choristers of the Chapel-Royal and of Westminster proceeded with His Majesty's Band to the organ gallery; and, on His Majesty's entering the Abbey, the Choirs commenced singing the Hailelujah Chorus in Handel's Oratorio of the Messiah, after which a Scene from the Oratorio of Saul, followed by the Anthem: “I was glad when they said unto me, We will go into the House of the Lord,” &c. &c. Immediately after the conclusion of the Hallelujah Chorus, and before the remainder of the music, the King's Scholars of Westminster School, from the platform gallery over the entrance into the Choir, with their Masters, greeted His Majesty with repeated shouts of “Vivat GeoRGius REX.” The Prebendaries, and Dean of Westminster, filed off to the left, about the middle of the nave, and there awaited the King's coming into the Church; when they fell into the Procession next before the Kings of Arms who preceded the Great Officers. As the Procession entered the Choir, the several o composing it were conducted to their seats y the Officers of Arms, the Prebendaries of Westminster proceeding to their places near the Altar. The Princes of the Blood Royal were conducted to their seats as Peers, and the Prince Leopold to his seat in the Royal Box. The Barons of the Cinque Ports who bore the Canopy, and the Gentlemen Pensioners, remained at the entrance of the Choir, where the Standards were received from the Noblemen who bore them by the Officers of Arms, and by them delivered to
The King, ascending the Theatre, passed on the south side of the Throne to His Chair of State on the east side thereof, opposite to the Altar; and after His private devotion, (kneeling down upon the Fald-Stool,) took His Seat, the two Bishops, His Supporters, standing on each side; the Noblemen bearing the Four Swords on His right hand, the Deputy Lord Great Chamberlain and the Lord High Constable on His left; the Great Officers of State, the Lord Howard of Effingham, acting as Earl Marshal, the Dean of Westminster, the Noblemen: bearing the Regalia, Trainbearers, Deputy Garter, Lyon King of Arms, the Lord Mayor of London, and Black Rod, standing about the King's Chair. Upon the conclusion of the Anthem, the Archbishop of Canterbury, together with the Lord Chancellor, the Deputy Lord Great Chamberlain, the Lord High Constable, and Lord Howard of Effingham, acting as Earl Marshal, preceded by Deputy Garter, went to the east side of the Theatre, where the Archbishop made the Recognition, and repeated the same at the south, west, and north sides of the Theatre: during which His Majesty was standing, and turned towards the people on the side on which the Recognition was made : the people replying with loud and repeated acclamations. of “God save King GEonce the Fourth;" and at the last Recognition, the trumpcts sounded, and the drums beat. His Majesty then took his seat, and the Bible, the Chalice, and Patina, were carried to and placed upon the Altar by the Bishops who had borne them in the Procession. The King then passed to the Altar; where His Majesty, kneeling, made his first offering of a Pall or Altar-Cloth of Gold, and afterwards his second offering of an Ingot of Gold. The King was then conducted to the Chair of State on the south side 1821. N n of