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Memoirs of the Life and Times of the Rt. Hon. Henry Grattan, Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1839
abuses afterwards appeared arms attack attempt authority bill body British brought called cause CHAP character charge Clare committee Commons conduct consequence consideration considered constitution Council court DEAR desire Dublin Duke effect election England established expressed favour feel force formed France French friends give given Government Grattan honour hope House individual interest Ireland Irish John justice King kingdom land late leave letter liberty Lord Lord Fitzwilliam manner March means measures meeting ment military mind minister motion necessary never object occasion opinion opposed opposition Parliament party passed period persons petition Pitt political present principles proceedings proposed Protestant question reason received reform rejected remained resolutions respect Roman Catholics seemed sent speech spirit taken thing thought tion Union United wish
Side 272 - There is no terror, Cassius, in your threats, For I am armed so strong in honesty That they pass by me as the idle wind, Which I respect not.
Side 5 - I address, or benefit to those on whose behalf I have the honour to be heard. I am aware, my lords, that truth is to be sought only by slow and painful progress; I know also that error is in its nature flippant and compendious ; it hops with airy and fastidious levity over proofs and arguments, and perches upon assertion, which it calls conclusion.
Side 276 - 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. I do further declare, that neither hopes, fears, rewards...
Side 66 - I also declare, that it is not an article of the catholic faith; neither am I thereby required to believe or profess that the pope is infallible, or that I am bound to obey any order in its own nature immoral, though the pope or any ecclesiastical power should issue or direct such...
Side 86 - The bill was opposed by Dr. Duigenan, in a speech remarkable for length, its violence, and its hostility to the Catholics; comprising a history as well as a libel upon Ireland. His principle was this : " A Protestant King, a Protestant Parliament, a Protestant Hierarchy, Protestant electors and Government, the bench of justice, the army and the revenue, through all their branches and detail, Protestants.
Side 231 - The only crime which the wretched objects of this ruthless persecution are charged...
Side 318 - ... you whether you know of any language which could have adequately described the idea of mercy denied where it ought to have been granted, or of any phrase vigorous enough to convey the indignation which an honest man would have felt upon such a subject ? Let me beg of you for a moment to suppose that any one of you had been the writer of this very severe expostulation with the Viceroy, and that you had been the witness of the whole progress of this never-to-be-forgotten catastrophe.
Side 159 - ... and death ; a death which no innocence can escape, no art elude, no force resist, no antidote prevent : — there was an antidote — a juror's oath — but even that adamantine chain, that bound the integrity of man to the throne of eternal justice, is solved and melted in...
Side 319 - ... the miserable plaits of his phraseology, nor placed his patches and feathers with that correctness of millinery which became so exalted a person. If you agree with him, gentlemen of the jury; if you think that the man who ventures, at the hazard of his own life, to rescue from the deep the drowned honour of his country, must not presume upon the guilty familiarity of plucking it by the locks, I have no more to say.
Side 350 - The very disgraceful frequency of courts-martial, and the many complaints of irregularities in the conduct of the troops in this kingdom, having too unfortunately proved the Army to be in a state of licentiousness which must render it formidable to every one but the enemy, the Commander-in-Chief thinks it necessary to demand from all Generals commanding districts and brigades, as well as commanding officers of regiments, that they exert...