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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adopted advantages amendment Anti-unionists appeared arms army asserted avowed Ballina bill body Britain Britain and Ireland British empire Castlebar Catholics Colonel command committee conduct connection consequence consideration considered constitution constitution of Ireland court crown danger declared ditto Dublin duty Earl effect enemy England Enniscorthy established evils execution exertions existence faction favour Fitzgerald force French gentlemen Gorey House of Commons hundred independence insurgents interest Irish parliament Irishmen John Killala king late legislative Union legislature liberties Lord Castlereagh Lord Kingsborough lord lieutenant lordship loyal majesty majesty's means measure ment nation noble lord object officers opinion opposed parlia parliament of Ireland party peers persons political present principle prisoners proposed prosperity Protestant question rebellion rebels resolutions respect sentiments separate shew Sir Richard Musgrave speech spirit surrender tion town troops United Irishmen united kingdom vote Wexford wish
Σελίδα 71 - Ireland; and that the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government of the said united church shall be, and shall remain, in full force for ever, as the same are now by law established for the church of England ; and that the continuance and preservation of the said united church, as the established church of England and Ireland, shall be deemed and taken to be an essential and fundamental part of the Union...
Σελίδα 71 - That the churches of England and Ireland, .as now by law established, be united into one Protestant Episcopal Church, to be called The United Church of England and Ireland ; and that the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government of the said united church shall be, and shall remain in full force for ever, as the same are now by law established for the church of England ; and that the continuance and preservation of the said united church, as the established church of England and Ireland...
Σελίδα 7 - My lords, you are impatient for the sacrifice. The blood which you seek is not congealed by the artificial terrors which surround your victim ; it circulates warmly and unruffled, through the channels which God created for noble purposes, but which you are bent to destroy, for purposes so grievous that they cry to heaven.
Σελίδα 5 - Were the French to come as invaders or enemies, uninvited by the wishes of the people, I should oppose them to the utmost of my strength. Yes! my countrymen, I should advise you to meet them upon the beach with a sword in one hand and a torch in the other.
Σελίδα 6 - Am I, who lived but for my country, and who have subjected myself to the dangers of the jealous and watchful oppressor, and the bondage of the grave, only to give my countrymen their rights, and my country her independence, and am I to be loaded with calumny, and not suffered to resent or repel it — no, God forbid...
Σελίδα 25 - Ireland shall, upon the first day of January which shall be in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and one, and for ever after, be united into one kingdom, by the name of The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland...
Σελίδα 4 - I am charged with being an emissary of France! An emissary of France! And for what end? It is alleged that I wished to sell the independence of my country! And for what end?
Σελίδα 3 - I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge, when a prisoner has been convicted, to pronounce the sentence of the law. I have also understood that judges sometimes think it their duty to hear with patience and to speak with humanity...
Σελίδα 7 - Let no man write my epitaph: for as no man who knows my motives dare now vindicate them, let not prejudice or ignorance asperse them. Let them and me...
Σελίδα 5 - I would dispute every inch of ground, burn every blade of grass, and the last entrenchment of liberty should be my grave. What I could not do myself, if I should fall, I should leave as a last charge to my countrymen to accomplish; because I should feel conscious that life, any more than death, is unprofitable when a foreign nation holds my country in subjection. But it was not as an enemy that the succours of France were to land.