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administration agreed answer appear argument Belfast believe bill body called carried Catholics Catholics of Ireland cause circumstances Committee common conduct consequence consider constitution continued delegates determined Dublin effect elective enemies England English equal established expected fact favor feel force France French friends gentlemen give Government hands honor hope House Hutton immediately influence interest Ireland Irish justice King land least leave less letter liberty look Lord means measure meeting mentioned mind Minister nature necessary never object once opinion Parliament party perhaps person petition political possible present principles proposed Protestant question reason received reform refused resolutions Resolved respect Secretary situation spirit Sub-committee taken thing thought tion town unanimously United whole wish write
Page 437 - I do declare, that I do not believe that the Pope of Rome, or any other foreign prince, prelate, person, state, or potentate, hath or ought to have any temporal or civil jurisdiction, power, superiority or pre-eminence, directly or indirectly, within this realm.
Page 436 - ... any other persons. We hold such doctrine in detestation, as wicked and impious ; and we declare, that we do not believe, that either the pope, with or without a general council, or any prelate or priest, or any ecclesiastical power •whatsoever, can absolve the subjects of this...
Page 51 - To subvert the tyranny of our execrable Government, to break the connection with England, the never-failing source of all our political evils, and to assert the independence of my country — these were my objects. To unite the whole people of Ireland, to abolish the memory of all past dissensions, and to substitute the common name of Irishman in place of the denominations of Protestant, Catholic, and Dissenter — these were my means.
Page 437 - I do declare solemnly before God, that I believe, that no act in itself unjust, immoral, or wicked, can ever be justified or excused by or under pretence or colour, that it was done either for the good of the church, or in obedience to any ecclesiastical power whatsoever.
Page 549 - If there be any thing in a remark often to be met with, namely, that there is, in the genius of the people of this country, a peculiar aptitude for mechanic improvements, it would operate as a forcible reason for giving opportunities to the exercise of that species of talent, by the propagation of manufactures.
Page ii - An Act for the Encouragement of Learning, by securing the copies of Maps, Charts, and Books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies during the time* therein mentioned," and extending the benefits thereof to the arts of designing, engraving, and etching historical and other prints.
Page 396 - Every age and generation must be as free to act for itself in all cases as the ages and generations which preceded it. The vanity and presumption of governing beyond the grave is the most ridiculous and insolent of all tyrannies.
Page 40 - Emmet, a barrister. He is a man completely after my own heart — of a great and comprehensive mind — of the warmest and sincerest affection for his friends — and of a firm and steady adherence to his principles, to which he has sacrificed much, as I know, and would I am sure, if necessary, sacrifice his life.
Page 32 - Molyneux, that the influence of England was the radical vice of our Government, and consequently that Ireland would never be either free, prosperous, or happy, until she was independent, and that independence was unattainable whilst the connection with England existed.
Page 437 - I also declare, that it is not an article of the Catholic faith, neither am I thereby required to believe or profess that the Pope is infallible, or that I am bound to obey any order in its own nature immoral, though the Pope, or any ecclesiastical power, should issue or direct such order; but, on the contrary, I hold that it would be sinful in me to pay any respect or obedience thereto...