An Historical Review of the State of Ireland from the Invasion of that Country Under Henry II. to Its Union with Great Britain on the First of January 1801...
W. F. McLaughlin and Bartholomew Graves, 1806
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An Historical Review of the State of Ireland: From the Invasion of ..., Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1803
An Historical Review of the State of Ireland from the Invasion of that ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1806
An Historical Review of the State of Ireland: From the Invasion of that ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1803
administration answer appeared appointed attachment attention authority bill body Britain British called carried Catholics cause charge committee Commons conduct consequence consideration considered constitution continued crown debate Duke duty effect England equal establishment expence expressed favour friends gentlemen give given granted Grattan hands happy highness honourable hoped House of Commons important increase influence interests Ireland Irish king kingdom land late laws liberty lieutenant Lord majesty majesty's majority manufacture means measure meeting ment minister motion moved nature necessary never object observed occasion opinion opposed opposition parliament passed pension persons political present Prince principle proceedings produce proper proposed question reason received reform representatives resolutions Resolved respect royal secretary session situation spirit taken thing thought tion unanimously volunteers vote whole wish
Side 136 - Consider the lilies of the field; they toil not, neither do they spin: yet Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these.
Side 199 - Upon that part of the plan which regards the king's real and personal property, the prince feels himself compelled to remark, that it was not necessary for Mr. Pitt, nor proper, to suggest to the prince the restraint he proposes against the prince's granting away the king's real and personal property.
Side 198 - Prince makes the observation, that he sees, in the contents of that paper, a project for producing weakness, disorder, and insecurity in every branch of the administration of affairs. A project for dividing the Royal Family from each other...
Side 199 - If attention to what is presumed might be his majesty's feelings and wishes on the happy day of his recovery be the object, it is with the truest sincerity the prince expresses his firm conviction, that no event would be more repugnant to the feelings of his royal father, than the knowledge that the government of his son and representative had exhibited the sovereign power of the realm in a state of degradation...
Side 163 - In the awful presence of God, I, AB, do voluntarily declare, that I will persevere in endeavouring to form a brotherhood of affection among Irishmen of every religious persuasion, and that I will also persevere in my endeavours to obtain an equal, full, and adequate representation of all the people of Ireland.
Side 197 - Nothing done by the two Houses of Parliament can be a proper subject of his animadversion ; but when previously to any discussion in Parliament the outlines of a scheme of government are sent for his consideration, in which it is proposed that he shall be personally and principally concerned, and by which the royal authority and the public welfare may be deeply affected, the prince would be unjustifiable were he to withhold an explicit declaration of his sentiments.
Side 19 - claimed by the people of Ireland to be bound only by laws enacted by his " majesty and the parliament of that kingdom, in all cases whatever...
Side 144 - ... was in one or two parishes in the county of Kerry; and they proceeded thus. The people assembled in a Catholic chapel, and there took an oath to obey the laws of Captain Right, and to starve the clergy. They then proceeded to the next parishes, on the following Sunday, and there swore the people in the same manner; with this addition, that they (the people...
Side 163 - I do further declare that neither hopes, fears, rewards or punishments, shall ever induce me directly or indirectly, to inform on, or give evidence against any member or members of this or similar societies, for any act or expression of theirs, done or made collectively or individually, in or out of this society, in pursuance of the spirit of this obligation.
Side 69 - ... bring on our people, and brood over the growing prosperity of young Ireland. In the mean time we will guard our free trade and free constitution, as our only real resources : they were the struggles of great virtue, the result of much perseverance, and our broad base of public action! We should recollect that this House may now, with peculiar propriety, interpose, because you did, with great zeal and success, on this very subject of trade, bring on the people; and you did, with great prudence...