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, Volume 1

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Egerton, 1803 - Ireland - 1003 pages

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Contents

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
Inſurrection of TyroneAſſumes the name of ONialDeath of Edward VI Mary upon
69
Conteft of Stanyhurſt and Barnewall for the office of ſpeaker
75
A bill paſſed regulating the taxes on winePlan for planting MunfterVarious gentlemen
81
Doctor Lelands remarks in favor of the Catholic clergyElizabeths demiſe
87
CHAPTER I
113
Lelands remarks pon Wentworth
119
The king approves his conduct
127
The commons enter a proteſtation againſt his conduct Are joined by the lordsStrafford
129
A remonftrance from Cavan ſuppoſed to be drawn up by Biſhop BudelNote
135
The oath of confederacy of the CatholicsThe kings commiſſion to confer with the Confe
141
Lord Inchiquin revolts againft the kingHis cruelties in MunfterThe parliament of England
147
Annals
151
The confederates duped by the duplicity of the king
153
Ormond ftipulates for the price of his treacheryThe conduct of the Iriſh parliamentOrmond
155
He is proclaimed king in ScotlandTakes the covenantPubliſhes a declaration
161
Defence of Drogheda againſt CromwellMaſſacre of the garriſon
167
An act for the attainder of divers rebels and for preſerving the intereſt of loyal ſubjects
171
Lord Clares opinion in his ſpeech in the Houſe of Lords
173
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
Ireland treated as a conquered country by the Engliſh government
195
An act for the advance and improvement of trade and for encouragement and encreaſe
201
The Catholic petition rejected Note
202
The kings diſpleaſure in his ſpeech
208
The lords petition analyſed
224
Great debates in the Houſe of Lords
230
CHAPTER III
237
A reſolution of the commons of Ireland proving their partiality to the Iriſh Diflenters
243
A fleet equipped in Spain to favor the Pretender commanded by Ormond
249
Swifts publications and patriotiſm
258
The death of the Duke of Glouceſter occaſions the paſſing of an act for calling in the houſe of Hano
263
Boulters pride to ſupport the Engliſh intereſt
264
The disfranchiſing clauſe brought in by ſtealth 209
270
Boulter gives a melancholy picture of Ireland and enlarges upon the emigrations
276
The Dakes teftimony of the peaceable conduct of the Irish
283
Lord Clancarthys attainder confirmed
289
The country not then ripe for an union 397
328
CHAPTER
333
General ſtate of Ireland in the year 1760
334
Sir Richard Afton Lord Chief Juſtice of the Common Pleas ſent upon a ſpecial commiſſion to
340
The various deſcriptions of inſurgents under the titles of Oak Boys Hearts of Steel PeepofDay
346
The Earl of Northumberland appointed lord lieutenant vice the Earl of Halifax recalledHis
354
Penfions laviſhly granted
360
Primate Stones Engliſh afcendancy ſupported by the Iriſh PuritansMr Maſons obſervations
366
Both Primate Stone and the Earl of Shannon dieThe Chevalier de St George only ſon of James
372
Two patriotie bills rejected
378
Doctor Lucas addreſſes his conftituents
384
Drapers LettersFaulkners impriſonmentDorine of libels
390
Woodfalls libel upon the Irish patriots
398
Encreaſe of the national debt
405
Names of the proteſting peers
411
Lord Harcourt appointed October 1772
418
Obſervations favorable to the Iriſh Catholics during the debate
462
Admiſſion
464
Lord Nugent deſcribes the diſtreiles of the common people of Ireland
471
Moves for leave c to import Weſt India fugars into Ireland Debates on the ſubjectLord
475
The amendment for deferring the addreſs to the enſuing feffionCarried 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
Colonel Stanley and Sir George Younge appear hoſtile to the meaſureMr T Townſhend ſupports
509
A committee of the Britiſh Houſe of Commons upon the ſtate of Ireland The miniſters ſpeech
512
Cenſure of the commons upon certain public papers
518
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 paflesA freedom of trade with Portugal moved for by
533
The motion rejected
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 motion rejected
576
The heads of two país the third which related to intermarriages between Roman Catholics
581
Mr Eden lays before the Britifh parliament a view of Iriſh politics for the laft 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
Mr Gardiner propoſes the relief for the Catholics by three ſeparate bills 680
615
The bill paſſes with Mr Yelvertons amendment
619
Lord Temple fixed upon for the lieutenancy
621
Reſolution of the Dungannon volunteers Addreſs of the ſame
627
Irith regiments in the French ſervice 2901
1
An act whereby the king and queens majefties and the heirs and fucceffors of the queen
14
The bards or poets amongſt the ancient Iriſh acted as heralds c c Irish excel in gymnaſtic
18
Letter from Lord Eflex to Queen Elizabeth dated 15 June 1598
23
BRIEF review of the preceding chapterIreland always ſubje to internal diſcord 25
25
The princes of Munfter the firſt to ſubmit to HenryStrongbow does homage for Leinſter
31
THE 20th of Henry VIII anno 1528 the beginning of the reformationError of attributing
47
A proclamation touching the Earls of Tyrone and Tyrconnel
55
to 77
77
ACCESSION of the StuartsThe legiſlative and juridical power extended beyond the pale 88
88
James ingratiates himſelf with the IrishTyrone and Donnell come to courtTheir good
97
The magiſtrates of Dublin ſummoned to renounce their religionFined and impriſoned
103
to 111
111
Anne the laft of the Stuart LineNo effort made in Ireland ſince the acceſſion of the Houle
210
The Iriſh no ways concerned in the rebellions of 1715 or 1745Addreſs of the commons of Ire
216
The lords preſent a petition to her majeſty complaining of the Earl of Whartons indulgence to
229
Political principles of the Iriſh government
254
The memorial of the Earl of Kildare
257
Exhortation read in the Roman Catholic chapels on the day of public faft 277 to 278
278
LXIIa Proteſt of ſixteen lords againſt the entry of the lord lieutenants proteſt on the journals
289
LXVa Debate upon Iriſh affairs in the Britiſh Houſe of Peers
325
LXVIa An addreſs from Francis Dobbs Eſq to the officers and privates of the ſeveral compa
332
LXVIIa Addreſſes and reſolutions of different corps of volunteersThe addreſs publiſhed by
345
Mr Burkes remarks upon the change of miniſtry Note 349
349
Letter of Mr OConnor to Doctor Curry
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