The History of the Irish Rebellion, in the Year 1798, &c.,: Containing an Impartial Narrative of the Proceedings of the Irish Revolutionists, from the Year 1782 Till the Total Suppression of the Insurrection; : with a Review of the History of Ireland, from Its First Invasion by the English, Till the Commencement of the Rebellion. In Two Volumes..
John Harrop., 1809 - Ireland
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History of the Irish Rebellion in 1798: &c, Containing an Impartial ...
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appeared appointed arms army arrived assistance attack attempt began bishop body British brought called captain castle catholics cause cavalry colonel command common conduct consequence considerable continued death determined direction Dublin effect enemy England English escape execution expected favour fire five force formed four French friends garrison give guard hands head Henry horse hundred immediately infantry inhabitants Ireland Irish John joined June Kilkenny Killalla killed king king's kingdom land liberty lieutenant lord loss manner means measures meeting ment miles military militia morning night obliged officers parliament party passed persons possession present prisoners proceeded protestants rebellion rebels received remained respect retreat returned road royal sent side society soon spirit subjects taken thousand tion took town troops United Wexford whole wounded
Page 234 - I, AB, in the presence of God, do pledge myself to my country that I will use all my abilities and influence in the attainment of an impartial and adequate representation of the Irish nation in parliament...
Page 153 - Britain; and that the King's Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled, had, hath and of right ought to have, full power and authority to make laws and statutes of sufficient force and validity to bind the colonies and people of America, subjects of the Crown of Great Britain in all cases whatsoever.
Page 210 - Britain, on which connexion the interests and happiness of both nations essentially depend ; but that the kingdom of Ireland is a distinct kingdom, with a Parliament of her own, the sole Legislature thereof. That there is no body of men competent to make laws to bind this nation except the King, Lords, and Commons of Ireland, nor any other Parliament which hath any authority or power of any sort whatsoever in this country, save only the Parliament of Ireland.
Page 202 - That the ports of this country are, by right, open to all foreign countries, not at war with the king, and that any burden thereupon, or obstruction thereto, save only by the parliament of Ireland, are unconstitutional, illegal, and a grievance...
Page 261 - We see a mutual intolerance, and a common carnage of the first moral emotions of the heart, which lead us to esteem and place confidence in our fellow-creatures. We see this, and are silent. But we gladly look forward to brighter prospects — to a People united in the fellowship of freedom — to a Parliament the express image of that People — to a prosperity established on civil political, and religious liberty...
Page 129 - Bragh, importing to invite .the country people to join the French. Their cause was to be forwarded by the immediate delivery of arms, ammunition, and clothing to the new levies of the country. Property was to be inviolable. Ready money was to come over in the ships expected every day from France.
Page 136 - Humbert, the leader of this singular body of men, was himself as extraordinary a personage as any in his army ; of a good height and shape, in the full vigour of life, prompt to decide, quick in execution, apparently master of his art, you could not refuse him the praise of a good officer, while his physiognomy forbade you to like him as a man. His eye, which was small and sleepy...
Page 236 - WE HAVE NO NATIONAL GOVERNMENT; we are ruled by Englishmen, and the servants of Englishmen, whose object is the interest of another country, whose instrument is corruption...
Page 235 - I do further declare that neither hopes, fears, rewards or punishments, shall ever induce me directly or indirectly, to inform on, or give evidence against any member or members of this or similar societies, for any act or expression of theirs, done or made collectively or individually, in or out of this society, in pursuance of the spirit of this obligation.
Page 54 - ... such engagement. All men refusing to obey their superior officers, to be tried by a court-martial, and punished according to their sentence. It is also ordered, that all men who shall attempt to leave their respective quarters when they have been halted by the commander-inchief, shall suffer death, unless they shall have leave from their officers for so doing. It is ordered by the...