Memoirs of William Sampson: Including Particulars of His Adventures in Various Parts of Europe; His Confinement in the Dungeons of the Inquisition in Lisbon, &c., &c. Several Original Letters; Being His Correspondence with the Ministers of State in Great-Britain and Portugal; a Short Sketch of the History of Ireland, Particularly as it Respects the Spirit of British Domination in that Country; and a Few Observations on the State of Manners &c., in America
Samuel B. T. Caldwell, 1817 - 432 sider
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answer appear arms arrived asked body called captain Catholic cause charge committed crime death desire effect enemies England English execution eyes fact father favor fear feel force formed France French friends further give given hands head heart honor hope human innocent interest Ireland Irish judge justice king knew known lady land least leave length less letter liberty lives lord manner means ment mind minister murder nature never night obliged offer once parliament party passed peace perhaps persecution person poor present principles prison protection reason received remain request respect Sampson seemed seen sent servant short speak suffer taken thing thought tion told took torture town true turned wife wish write written young
Side 303 - Christians boasted that the blood of the martyrs was the seed of the church.
Side ii - BBOWN, of the said district, hath deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof he claims as author, in the words following, to wit : " Sertorius : or, the Roman Patriot.
Side 286 - What is it to you whether I make many or few boroughs ? My council may consider the fitness, if I require it. But what if I had created forty noblemen, and four hundred boroughs ? The more the merrier, the fewer the better cheer.
Side 272 - Whereby it is manifest, that such as had the government of Ireland, under the crown of England, did intend to make a perpetual separation and enmity between the English and Irish, pretending, no doubt, that the i.nglish should in the end root out the Irish...
Side 259 - ... into all the west parts of the world ; the long inlets of many navigable rivers and so many great lakes and fresh ponds within the land, as the like are not to be seen in any part of Europe ; the rich fishings and wild-fowl of all kinds ; and lastly, the bodies and minds of the people endued with extraordinary abilities of nature.
Side 133 - Sincerity, Thou first of virtues! let no mortal leave Thy onward path, although the earth should gape, And from the gulf of hell destruction cry, To take dissimulation's winding way.
Side 304 - Thomas, Earl of Wharton, lord-lieutenant of Ireland, by the force of a wonderful constitution, has some years passed his grand climacteric without any visible effects of old age, either on his body or his mind ; and in spite of a continual prostitution to those vices which usually wear out both. . . . Whether he walks or whistles, or swears, or talks bawdy, or calls names, he acquits himself in each, beyond a templar of three years standing.
Side 400 - My lords, I have seen in Ireland the most absurd as well as the most disgusting tyranny that any nation ever groaned under.
Side 410 - They have, in pronouncing their verdict, thought proper to recommend me as an object of human mercy; in return, I pray to God, if they have erred, to have mercy upon them. The judge, who condemned me, humanely shed tears in uttering my sentence; but whether he did wisely, in so highly commending the wretched informer who swore away my life, I leave to his own cool reflection, solemnly assuring him and all the world, with my dying breath, that the informer was forsworn.