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, Volumen2,Tema 2

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Egerton, 1803 - 794 páginas
 

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Nevins anſwer to the Archbiſhop of Caſhel concerning the condućt of the Catholics
1
The kings forces amount to 13000 men with artilleryThe rebels fly after a ſmart cannonading
3
At Ballygullen make a moſt deſperate reſiſtanceDiſperſe and after a few days break upGe
5
The remnant of the rebel army with deſerters from the regiments remain in the faſtneſſes of
1
Mr Canning anſwers Mr Sheridan and ſays the French revolution made a deep impreſſion upon
4
Dennis MDaniels terror and death related by the Rev Mr Gordon Note 7 1 1
7
The Marquis Cornwallis heads the army in perſon and moves forward to ſtop the career of
The advantages of a cloſer connexion with England demonſtratedMr Canning concludes by
Among the various aſſertions during this violent and long debate thoſe of Mr Buſhe the boldeſt
4
The royal aſſent given in Ireland to the Union bill on the anniverſary of the acceſſion of the Houſe
Upon the peers being moved to join in the addreſs Lord Bolton ſpeaks in favor of union recurring
The emancipation of Catholics confidered as dangerous to the ſtate in the then ſtate of affairs
The tenth reſolution concludes with addreſſes to Meſſrs Grattan Foſter and Ogle 1000
1
Lord Grenville opens the buſineſs in the Britiſh Houſe of Peers 19th March 1800 92 8
8
The houſe divides 140 againſt 15Mr Pitt propoſes a full diſcuſſion of the ſubjectMr Sheridan
1
Lords Hobart and Moira ſpeak ſeverally on the meaſure 933
Lord Minto concludes by praying for a ſpeedy unionLords Holland King and Thanet proteſt
The example of the Scotch Union followed upon the elections of members for the united parliament
3
Women treated with indecent cruelty by the militaryThe ſyſtem of terror encreaſes the num
4
Mr Foſter concludes by addreſſing his countrymen 965
6
This propoſal upon the ſuggeſtion of Mr Pitt rejected without a diviſionGeneral Fitzpatrick
8
Mr Martin praiſes the adminiſtration of Lord Cornwallis 973
Sir Lawrence Parſons ſtates to the houſe the conduct of Sheriff Derby and Col Rogers in intimi
1
Great contempt of the French for the Catholic prieſts and Catholic populaceDeſcription of their
7
The intereſts of the Proteſtant with the natural rights of the Catholic ſecured by Union 10
10
The Marquis of Downſhire oppoſes the meaſureAfter a long debate the firſt reſolution paſſed
13
Two amendments propoſed by the Earl of Clare reſpecting the extinction and creations of Iriſh
18
Catholic officers admitted in IrelandExcluded in England c c 927
20
The original motion of a meſſage carried 72 againſt 22The articles of union paſs as dićtated
104-5
The antiunioniſt Catholics of Dublin hold a meeting at the Royal Exchange Mr Moore in
104-8
Future repreſentation of the commonsCompenſation for boroughs disfranchiſed 10 18
10
Refers to the ſpeech of Mr Foſter Note 1 0 48
1
The miniſters plan of indemnity for the extinction of boroughs at the rate of 15000l each borough
3
The Lord Chancellor ſignifies his majeſtys commands that the proclamation be read c The
15
Houſe of Commons 1 to 19
19
The ſpeeches of Mr Grattan and Mr Beresford on the revenues of Ireland 30 to
41
The ſpeech of Mr Gardner on Iriſh commerce 41 to 5 1
52
CHAPTER VII
66
Speech of Mr Grattan on the Eaſt India trade 55 to
73
and commerce with the French king 73 to
76
The lord lieutenants ſpeech from the throneNo mention of the Union in the ſpeech 984
85
Declaration of the Catholic ſociety of Dublin 163 to
171
The conſtitution of the United Iriſhmen in 1791 171 to
173
The addreſs that was preſented to his Excellency John Earl of Weſtmorland Lord Lieutenant General and General Governor of Ireland 173 to
175
IXXXVII Declaration of the ſociety of the United Iriſhmen 175 to
179
Declaration of the Catholics of Ireland 179 to
182
Reſo
184
2
203
After ſome debate upon the motion of Sir Hercules Langriſhe and attorney general is loſt
204
Lord Fitzwilliam thought the motion conciliatory and expedientLord Hobart and the Earl
209
The ſheriff obtains a confiderable penſion 958
215
Declaration 21 1 to 2 I 5
224
A liſt of all the boroughs in Ireland and their reſpective patrons 224 to
228
A bill for amending and improving the ſtate of the repreſentation of the people in par liament 228 to
235
Kildare reſolutions againſt the Defenders 235 to 289
242
The town of Gorey evacuated by the militaryArklow refuſes any aſſiſtance to the flying ſoldiers
251
By the lord lieutenant and council of Ireland a proclamation 251 to
252
to
254
The lord chancellor reports from the committeeExamination of the chief rebels 804
262
Mr Pelhams letter to General Lake 3d March 262 to
265
By the lord lieutenant and council of Ireland a proclamation 265 to
269
Lord Caſtlereagh anſwers the arguments of Sir Lawrence Parſons and is ſupported by Mr
274
Proceedings of the freemen and freeholders of Dublin and of Corke 269 to
275
Loyal declarations of Catholics and of Orangemen 275 to
280
To the meeting of freemen and freeholders aſſembled at the Exchange on Saturday the 29th of July 280 to
284
A paſtoral letter to the Catholic clergy of the united dioceſes of Waterford and Liſ more by the Right Reverend Doctor Huſſey and two letters of Mr B...
294
Addreſs of the Roman Catholics of Ireland 294 to
297
Addreſſes of the Diſſenters and Catholics 297 to
298
Roman Catholic chapels deſtroyed or damaged during the late rebellion 299 to
300
Mr Hays letter to the Rev Mr Gordon 300 to
303
Reſolutions of the united army of Wexford 303 to
305
Refutation of the charges againſt Dr Caulfield and the Catholic clergy of Wexford
306
to
309
24th of January 1799 309 to
312
Reſolutions in favor of Mr Foſter and the addreſs of the Right Honorable the Lord Mayor ſheriffs commons and citizens of Dublin in common counci...
313
Addreſſes of Roman Catholics upon the Union 3 18 to
323
The articles of Union 323 to
333
CXX
348
Proteſt of the Iriſh peers againſt the Union 348 to
359
A corret liſt of all the writs iſſued with a view to parliamentary arrangements in Ire
366
An act for the Union of Great Britain with Ireland the 2d of July 1800 366 to
399
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