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admit adopt advantages againſt appear argument authority benefit body Britain Britiſh called capital caſe cauſe claims commercial Commons compact conduct Connection connexion conſequence conſider conſtitution continue danger depend duty effect Empire enemy England Engliſh equal eſtabliſhed exiſt export fame feel final firſt force foreign formed give hands hope Houſe human imperial important independence induſtry intereſts Ireland Iriſh itſelf King kingdom land late laws legiſlative Legiſlature leſs liberty linens look Lord manufacture matter means meaſure ment mind Miniſter moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object opinion Parliament period political preſent principle produce propoſed proſperity protection purpoſe queſtion reaſon rebellion remain reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſecurity ſeparate ſhall ſhe ſhould ſituation ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport ſyſtem themſelves theſe thing thoſe tion trade Union United whole whoſe
Side 20 - Ireland shall, upon the first day of January which shall be in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and one, and for ever after, be united into one kingdom, by the name of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland...
Side 1 - ... sinking fund for the reduction of the principal of the debt incurred in either kingdom before the union, shall continue to be separately defrayed by Great Britain and Ireland respectively.
Side 61 - What must be said by those who have at any time been friends to any plan of, parliamentary reform, and particularly such as have been most recently brought forward, either in Great Britain or Ireland ? Whatever may have been thought of the propriety of the measure, I never heard any doubt of the competency of parliament to consider and discuss it. Yet I defy any man to maintain the principle of those plans, without contending that, as a member of parliament, he possesses...
Side 14 - 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.
Side 102 - America, gentlemen say, is a noble object. It is an object well worth fighting for. Certainly it is, if fighting a people be the best way of gaining them. Gentlemen in this respect will be led to their choice of means by their complexions and their habits. Those who understand the military art will of course have some predilection for it. Those who wield the thunder of the state may have more confidence in the efficacy of arms.
Side 79 - Ireland have severally agreed and resolved that, in order to promote and secure the essential interests of Great Britain and Ireland, and to consolidate the strength, power and resources of the British Empire, it will be advisable to concur in such measures as may best tend to unite the two Kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland...
Side 95 - An Act for the better securing the dependency of the kingdom of Ireland upon the crown of Great Britain.
Side 78 - ... kingdom; and even after that limited period, the proportion of the whole contribution from time to time might be made to depend on the comparative produce, in each kingdom, of such general taxes as might be thought to afford the best criterion of their respective wealth.
Side 62 - It may, in fact, be traced to that gross perversion of the principles of all political society, which rests on the supposition that there exists continually in every government a sovereignty in abeyance (as it were) on the part of the people, ready to be called forth on every occasion, or rather on every pretence, when it may suit the purposes of the party or faction who are the advocates of this doctrine to suppose an occasion for its exertion.