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appeared Association attended became body born brought called carried Catholic cause character Clare Commons considered counsel course court died Dublin Duke effect election England English entered evidence excited exhibited expression eyes face father favor feeling Fitzgerald Foster four gave give given going Government hand head heard held honor House House of Commons immediately important interest Ireland Irish judge justice late London look Lord Norbury Manners matter means meeting mind murder nature never O'Connell object observed obtained occasion once opinion Parliament party passed person political pounds present prisoners proceeded produced Protestant raised received remarkable respect Roman Catholic round scene seemed Sheil side sort speaker speech spirit stood strong taken thought thousand tion took trial turned whole witness young
41 페이지 - I have almost forgot the taste of fears : The time has been, my senses would have cool'd To hear a night-shriek ; and my fell of hair Would at a dismal treatise rouse, and stir, As life were in't : I have supp'd full with horrors ; Direness, familiar to my slaughterous thoughts, Cannot once start me.
226 페이지 - O good old man ; how well in thee appears The constant service of the antique world, When service sweat for duty, not for meed ! Thou art not for the fashion of these times, Where none will sweat, but for promotion; And having that, do choke their service up Even with the having: it is not so with thee.
15 페이지 - You do me honor overmuch. You have given to the subaltern all the credit of a superior. There are men engaged in this conspiracy who are not only superior to me, but even to your own conceptions of yourself, my lord; men, before the...
309 페이지 - The rod of oppression is the wand of this enchanter, and the book of his spells is the penal code. Break the wand of this political Prospero, and take from him the volume of his magic, and he will evoke the spirits which are now under his control no longer. But why should I have recourse to illustration which may be accounted fantastical, in order to elucidate what is in itself so plain and obvious ? Protestant gentlemen, who do me the honour to listen to me, look, I pray you, a little dispassionately...
70 페이지 - Ireland; a long series of oppressions, aided by many very ill-judged laws, have brought landlords into a habit of exerting a very lofty superiority, and their vassals into that of an almost unlimited submission: speaking a language that is despised, professing a religion that is abhorred ()and being disarmed, the poor find themselves in many cases slaves even in the bosom of written liberty.
132 페이지 - The glorious, pious and immortal memory of the great and good King William — not forgetting Oliver Cromwell, who assisted in redeeming us from Popery, slavery, arbitrary power, brass money and wooden shoes.
73 페이지 - A Protestant King of Ireland, A Protestant Parliament, A Protestant Hierarchy, Protestant Electors and Government, The Benches of Justice, The Army and the Revenue. Through all their Branches and Details, Protestant: And this System Supported by a Connection with the Protestant Realm of Britain.
167 페이지 - Why should not piety be made, As well as equity, a trade, And men get money by devotion, As well as making of a motion ? B...
283 페이지 - He became inflamed by the power of his emotions, and while he raised himself into the loftiest attitude to which he could ascend, he laid one hand on the altar, and shook the other in the spirit of almost prophetic admonition, and as his eyes blazed and seemed to start from his forehead, thick drops fell down his face, and his voice rolled through lips livid with passion and covered with foam. It is almost unnecessary, to say that such an appeal was irresistible. The multitude burst into shouts of...
310 페이지 - It would be utterly impossible, if all men were placed upon an equality of citizenship, and there were no exasperating distinctions amongst us, to create any artificial causes of discontent. Let men declaim for a century, with far higher powers than any Catholic agitator is endowed with, and if they have no real ground of public grievance to rest upon, their harangues will be empty sound and idle air. But when what they tell the people is true — when they are sustained by substantial facts, then...