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action addressed advance afforded alarm appearance approach arms army arrest attachment authority body bold brave British cause character chief circumstances command communication confidence considerable corps countrymen courage death direction distinguished division duty early effect enemy entered expressed extended faithful feelings field fire firmness force formed fortune garrison guard hand heart honour hopes hostile hour human importance influence interesting Ireland Irish land late less lively Lord marked measures ment military mind moment nature never night numbers object occasion officers passed peace period person political popular possessed present prison privations proceeded protection ranks received replied resistance respect returned safety scene seemed short side situation society soul spirit success suffering tion town troops Ulster unfortunate union United victim virtues Wexford
Page i - Rebellion ! foul, dishonouring word, Whose wrongful blight so oft has stain'd The holiest cause that tongue or sword Of mortal ever lost or gain'd. How many a spirit, born to bless, Hath sunk beneath that withering name, Whom but a day's — an hour's success Had wafted to eternal fame...
Page 284 - Wollaghan shall be dismissed from the corps of yeomanry in which he served ; and that he shall not be received into any other corps of yeomanry in this kingdom. His Excellency further desires that the above may be read to the president and members of the court-martial in open court.
Page 268 - Resolved that the weight of English influence in the government of this country is so great as to require a cordial union among all the people of Ireland, to maintain that balance which is essential to the preservation of our liberties and the extension of our commerce.
Page 261 - And shall it be found hereafter that said traitor has been concealed by any person or persons, or by the knowledge or connivance of any person or persons of this town and its neighbourhood, or that they or any of them have known the place of his concealment, and shall not have given notice thereof to the commandant of this town, such person's Juntse will be bumt, and the owner thereof hanged.
Page 10 - I should despise myself, if, under any intimidation, I could close my eyes against such scenes as present themselves on every side, or my ears against the complaints of a persecuted people.
Page 8 - It is no secret, that a persecution, accompanied with all the circumstances of ferocious cruelty, which have in all ages distinguished that dreadful calamity, is now raging in this country.
Page 9 - It is nothing less than a confiscation of all property, and an immediate banishment. It would be extremely painful, and surely unnecessary, to detail the horrors that attend the execution of so rude and tremendous a proscription...
Page 260 - ... of the other. Every hour's absence rendered separation more painful ; every moment created additional suspense. She resolved to follow her brother— her lover— to the field. The fatal morn of the 13th had not yet dawned when she reached Ednevady heights. The troops of the Union were in motion. She joined the embattled ranks. The enthusiasm of love supported her through the perils of the fight, but borne down in the retreat, she fell in the indiscriminate slaughter, while her brother and her...
Page 273 - A bill for preventing revenue officers from voting or interfering at elections ? A bill for rendering the servants of the crown of Ireland responsible for the expenditure of the public money? A bill to protect the personal safety of the subject against arbitrary and excessive bail, and against the stretching of the power of attachment beyond the limits of the constitution ? And will you, as far as in you lies, prevent any renewal of the Police act?