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 1st of January, 1801 : in Two Volumes, Volumen1

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Egerton, 1803 - 1003 páginas
 

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The Engliſh ſettlers govern by Engliſh laws the Iriſh chieftains by their own 34 and
35
The union deſtroys the pernicious effects of a diſtinétion of Iriſh and Engliſh bloodSir John
36
Oppreſfive ſtatutes of Kilkenny quoted by Sir John Davies 4 I
42
Admiſſion of foreign troops rejećted 433
43
Earl of Kildare lieutenant of Ireland affects the ſtate of an Iriſh chieftainHis daughters mar
48
From the MSS Trinity college Dublin being a brief declaration to the queen concern
51
Cromer Archbiſhop of Armagh refuſes to acknowledge the kings ſupremacyThe kings
53
Cromers ſecret practices againſt Archbiſhop BrownThe clergy of Dublin oppoſe the removal
59
oNeil and other chieftains propoſe terms to the FrenchThe Biſhop of Valence ſent to Ire
65
The ſpeech of James I to the lords of the council at Whitehall on the 21ſt of Septem
66
Inſurreàion of TyroneAſſumes the name of ONialDeath of Edward VI Mary upon
69
Abſtra of the report and return of commiſſioners ſent by the king to Ireland to enquire into the grievances and complaints of the Iriſh in 1613 67 to
70
The ſubſtance of the remonſtrance of the commons to the Lord Deputy Wentworth in 1695 70 to
71
Deſmond and forfeiture
72
Conteſt of Stanyhurſt and Barnewall for the office of ſpeaker
75
To the Right Honorable the Lord Deputy the humble and juſt remonſtrance of the knights and citizens and burgeſſes aſſembled 71 to
76
To the right honorable the juſtices and council the humble remonſtrance of the gentry and commonalty of the county of Cavan of their grievances co...
77
The proteſtation of the commons againſt the preamble in favor of the Earl of Strafford 77 to
80
His majeſtys letter touching the graces 80 to
81
Perrots recall and impeachment
82
The oath to be taken by the Iriſh
83
Lord Clanricardes letter to the king 83 to
86
CHAPTER III
88
The remonſtrance of the Catholics of Ireland delivered to his majeſtys commiſſioners at Trym 17th of March 1642 86 to
101
Declaration of the confederated Catholics 101 to
102
The magiſtrates of Dublin ſummoned to renounce their religionFined and impriſonedThe
103
The king to the Marqueſs of Ormonde ſent by Mr Brent and the king to the Mar queſs of Ormonde ſent by Sir Brian ONeil and the king to the Marqu...
106
Patent to the Earl of Glamorgan 106 to
107
Commiſſions to ditto 107 to
108
The kings letter to the Archbiſhop of Ferns and extract of a letter to the queen dated the 2d of March 1645 from Cardinal Pamphilio delivered to her ...
110
Similar addreſſes from other parts of the kingdomMr Arthur Youngs portrait of Iriſh land
116
Letters from Charles I to the Earl of Glamorgan 1 15 to
117
The ſtate of his majeſtys affairs and the condition of his faithful ſubjećts in the king dom of Ireland 12th of April 1651 1 18 to
121
A copy in Engliſh of his majeſtys letter to his highneſs the Duke of Lorrain dated the 6th of February received the 8th of Auguſt 1652 121 to
124
XXXIX A liſt of the nobility of Ireland in 1688 a 124 to
125
The king approves his condućt
127
The Marquis of Ormonde to the king 125 to
129
Declaration of the Roman Catholics 129 to
130
By the lord deputy and council a proclamation 130 to
132
Mr Oſbornes letter to my Lord Maſſereen 132 to
134
Hoſtile diſpoſitions of the Marquis of Ormond towards the Catholics
143
The confederated Catholics meet again at KilkennyTheir declarationOrmond lands in Corke
156
Charles Coote Lord Mountrath and Lord Broghill join the regicides
162
Lord Clares portrait of Ireland at this period
168
Statement of Ormonds eſtate before and after the rebellion Note
174
James the Second
177
Tyrconnel ſummons the loyaliſts to armAn army of 30000 men raiſed for King James
183
Alluſion to the acts of attainder and repeal of the acts of ſettlement
189
An act for repealing the acts of ſettlement and explanation reſolution of doubts and
195
Ireland treated as a conquered country by the Engliſh government 105
196
An act for the advance and improvement of trade and for encouragement and encreaſe
201
The Catholic petition rejećted Note
202
The kings diſpleaſure in his ſpeech
208
CHAPTER
210
The civil and military articles of Limerick exactly printed from the letters patents
212
The Diſſenters petition againſt the ſacramental teſtThe Diſſenters withdraw their oppoſition
214
Earl of Wharton created lord lieutenantHis charaer by Swift
220
The tories gain an aſcendancy in the Houſe of Lords
223
Great debates in the Houſe of Lords
229
Effects of this petition upon the queen and counſel NotesTwo curious letters of the queen
235
A reſolution of the commons of Ireland proving their partiality to the Iriſh Diſſenters
243
The Dukes teſtimony of the peaceable condućt of the Iriſh
283
Lord Clancarthys attainder confirmed
289
Moderation of the Earl of Cheſterfields government
292
LXIIIa The Catholics teſt of allegiance preſcribed by the 13th and 14th George III chap xxxv
299
The good effects of abilities in the government exemplified 208
300
Trade of the country encreaſedDiſcuſſion between the crown and the patriots about the diſpoſal
306
Diſcuſſions of the ſeſſion 1753 3 11
312
Declarations of the principles of the CatholicsA firſt meeting of the Catholics where a committee
321
The country not then ripe for an union
327
LXVIa An addreſs from Francis Dobbs Eſq to the officers and privates of the ſeveral compa
332
The Reign of George the Third
333
Sir Richard Aſton Lord Chief Juſtice of the Common Pleas ſent upon a ſpecial commiſſion to
340
LXVIIa Addreſſes and reſolutions of different corps of volunteersThe addreſs publiſhed by
345
Boys and the cauſes of their execeſſes
346
Dočtor Lucas leads the patriots of DublinThe ſeptennial bill rejećtedThe patriots loſe
352
A motion for regulating the penſion liſt reječted
356
LXVIIIa From the debates in the Britiſh Houſe of Commons 345 to
358
A motion for an addreſs to the throne by Mr Perry for a diminution of expences
363
Mr Bagnal brings in heads of a bill for better ſecuring the liberties of the ſubječt
370
An addreſs to his majeſty is carried by a majority of twoThe addreſs anſwered not very graci
376
Notwithſtanding the alteration made in the bill by the Engliſh privy council the bill paſſes 38 l
384
Political principles of the Iriſh government 25 4
390
Even penfioners reſiſt the right of the Engliſh privy council to make money bills originate with
395
Anſwer delivered by Sir George Mac Cartney the ſecretaryParliament prorogued
401
A motion in the Houſe of Commons for an addreſs to his majeſty loſt
407
None of the inſurgents convićted either in Carrickfergus or Dublin
413
Lord Harcourt appointed October 1772 4 18
420
Stamp duties introduced 4 25
426
Lord lieutenants meſſage to the Iriſh Commons
432
Thomas Townſends Lord Sydney motion in the Engliſh Houſe of Commons againſt the Earl Har
444
Grievances deſcribed in the petitions of the cities of Cork and Dublin 4 48
450
Official communication of the treaty between France and the American colonies 45 4
456
Obſervations favorable to the Iriſh Catholics during the debate
462
Lord Nugent deſcribes the diſtreſſes of the common people of Ireland
471
Moves for leave c to import Weſt India ſugars into IrelandDebates on the ſubjećtLord
475
The amendment for deferring the addreſs to the enſuing ſeſſionCarried after a long debate
484
Grattans amendment to the addreſs is carried after a warm debate
490
Reſolutions moved by Lord Shelburne
496
Debate upon the motion continued 5012
503
Speech of Mr Fox in the Britiſh Houſe of Commons upon the report of the mutiny billMr
527
A habeas corpus bill moved for and paſſes A freedom of trade with Portugal moved for by
533
Mr Grattan moves for amending the mutiny act 53 8
540
Mr Forſter accuſes Mr Grattans ſtatement of error
547
Mr Floods motion for a committee to examine this lawThe motion oppoſed by the provoſt
554
Long debates upon the queſtion
560
Names of the principal members for and againſt the Catholic bill
570
The heads of two paſs the third which related to intermarriages between Roman Catholics
581
Mr Eden lays before the Britiſh parliament a view of Iriſh politics for the laſt two yearsMoves
587
Error of Judge Blackſtone reſpecting Ireland
593
The parliaments of England and Ireland debate upon the Iriſh independence on the ſame day
599
The Duke of Portlands ſpeech from the throne to the Iriſh parliament
606
Mr Bagenal moves for a mark of national gratitude to Mr Grattan
612
The bill paſſes with Mr Yelvertons amendment
619
Lord Temple fixed upon for the lieutenancy
621
Reſolution of the Dungannon volunteersAddreſs of the ſame
627
Ormond acknowledges his hatredNote I 49
Diviſion among the confederatesOrmond delivers the ſword of ſtate to the parliament commiſ
Two bills in favor of Iriſh trade paſsForce diſcipline and political reſolutions of the Iriſh
The reſolutions of Dublin merchant volunteers 5 17
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