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able affectionately answer appears appointed arrangements believe BERESFORD TO LORD Bill Bishop Board born called carried Catholic certainly Chancellor circumstances Commons conduct consider consideration continue course created daughter dear Beresford desire died Dublin Duke duties Earl England Excellency expected expressed Farm feel forward French friends George give given Government hands hear heard honour hope House interest Ireland Irish John keep King Lady land late letter London LORD AUCKLAND Lord Fitzwilliam March married mean measure meet ment mind Ministers morning necessary never night object obliged opinion Parliament passed person Pitt Ponsonby present question reason received remain respect Right Rose Secretary seems sent sincerely situation soon succeeded suppose taken things thought tion told Tone Union whole wish write yesterday
Side 158 - Your country is free and you are about to be avenged [already] that vile government which has so long and so cruelly oppressed you is no more...
Side 160 - Let whatever moments you cannot devote to fighting for your country be passed in learning how to fight for it, or preparing the means of war ; for war, war alone, must occupy every mind and every hand in Ireland, until its long oppressed soil be purged of all its enemies.
Side 158 - Your country is free, and you are about to be avenged. That vile Government which has so long and so cruelly oppressed you is no more. Some of its most atrocious monsters have already paid the forfeit of their lives, and the rest are in our hands.
Side 169 - To enter properly into that subject, and minutely, would require a quarto volume; but be assured that the whole body of the lower order of Roman Catholics of this country are totally inimical to the English Government ; that they are under the influence of the lowest and worst class of their priesthood ; that all the extravagant and horrid tenets of that religion are as deeply engraven in their hearts as they were a century ago, or three centuries ago, and that they are as barbarous, ignorant, and...
Side 210 - Member would be liable to be put to more expense than heretofore. As to the boroughs, many of the proprietors are very poor, and have lived by the sale of them. Upon the late general election boroughs did not sell readily, and several of the proprietors were obliged to come in themselves. They cannot be expected to give up their interest for nothing ; and those who bought their seats cannot be expected to give up their term for nothing.
Side 141 - Auckland himself noticed it as follows, in a letter to his friend Mr. John Beresford of Dublin:— December 22, 1796. We are all well here, and I will take the occasion to add a few words of a private and confidential kind. You may probably have seen or heard by letters a report of an intended marriage between Mr. Pitt and my eldest daughter. You know me too well to suppose that if it were so I should have remained silent. The truth is she is handsome, and possessed of sense far superior to the ordinary...
Side 159 - We also swear that we will never sheath the sword until every being in the country is restored to those equal rights which the God of nature has given to all men, — until an order of things shall be established, in which no superiority shall be acknowledged among the citizens of Erin but that of virtue and talent.
Side 160 - Attack them in every direction by day and by night: avail yourselves of the natural advantages of your country, which are innumerable, and with which you are better acquainted than they. When you cannot oppose them in full force, constantly harass their rear and their flanks; cut off their provisions and magazines, and...
Side 160 - Receive with open arms such as shall follow so glorious an example: they can render signal service to the cause of freedom, and shall be rewarded according to their deserts. But for the wretch who turns his sword against his native country, let the national vengeance be visited on him; let him find no quarter. Two other crimes demand...