This sampler makes many references to E Bulwer, possibly Edward Bulwer Lytton the Victorian novelist. Bulwer Lytton's wife, Rosina, had a notoriously difficult relationship with her estranged husband and much of her own literary work contained passages relating to the ill-treatment of women by their husbands. Following a very public attack while he was canvassing for re-election as a Tory MP, Bulwer Lytton had Rosina institutionalised briefly. It is known that Rosina was fond of needlework and bore a grudge against Queen Victoria for enobling her husband (Queen Victoria is the subject of quite unorthodox criticism in this sampler). However, the rambling language of the sampler does appear to be rather crude and extreme to be the work of Rosina Bulwer. It seems more likely that it was instead worked by a member of the Bulwer family in the Norfolk area, possibly even one of Edward Bulwer Lytton's illegitimate children
Another possibility is that the E Bulwer refers to Emily who died in 1836, daughter of General Isaac Gascoyne and wife of William, Earl Bulwer Lytton of Heydon Hall, Norfolk.
The 'Maharajah of Kelvedon' presumably refers to Duleep Singh who lived at Elvedon near Thetford.