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admitted allowed appeared argument Association attention Bill body brought called carried cause character Charles Saxton church circumstances civil claim Clare Commons conduct consideration considered constitution continued course direct doubt duty effect election enemies England English equally established existence expression feeling friends gentleman give given hand heard Honourable House important individual influence interest Ireland Irish justice king land Learned letter liberty look Lord manner matter means measure meeting Member ment mind nature necessary never O'Connell object observed occasion opinion oppression Parliament party passed Peel perhaps period person political present principle proceedings Protestant question reason religion respect Roman Catholic seat speech spirit statute take the oaths taken thing thought tion Union vote whole wish
Side 321 - It is better to go to the house of mourning, than to go to the house of feasting: for that is the end of all men; and the living will lay it to his heart.
Side 688 - You will consider whether the removal of those disabilities can be effected consistently with the full and permanent security of our establishments in Church and State, with the maintenance of the reformed Religion established by law, and of the rights and privileges of the Bishops and of the Clergy of this Realm, and .of the Churches committed to their charge.
Side 14 - THE regard to those general rules of conduct is what is properly called a sense of duty, a principle of the greatest consequence in human life, and the only principle by which the bulk of mankind are capable of directing their actions.
Side 499 - I am perfectly aware, Sir, by whom that s was added. I know the handwriting. I know the reflection which passed through the mind of the writer. " I must put the word in the plural. It will then be considered as applicable to Orange as to Catholic Associations, and the adversaries of both will be conciliated.
Side 44 - ... obedience, and their and every of their heirs, shall hold, possess, and enjoy, all and every their estates of freehold and inheritance, and all the rights, titles, and...
Side 591 - ... and shall stand in the place of, all oaths and declarations required or prescribed by any law now in force for the relief of his majesty's Roman Catholic subjects from any disabilities, incapacities, or penalties ; and the proper officer of any of the courts above mentioned, in which any person professing the Roman Catholic religion shall demand to take and subscribe the oath herein appointed and set forth, is hereby authorized and required to administer the said oath to such person; and such...
Side 354 - The thing that hath been is that which shall be ; and that which is done is that which shall be done ; and there is no new thing under the sun.
Side 592 - Transubstantiation, and the Declaration against Transubstantiation and the Invocation of Saints and the Sacrifice of the Mass, as practised in the Church of Rome, are or may be required to be taken, made, and subscribed by the Subjects of His Majesty, as Qualifications for sitting and voting in Parliament, and for the Enjoyment of certain Offices, Franchises, and Civil Rights :
Side 58 - By the laws now in force in this kingdom, a son, however undutiful or profligate, shall, merely by the merit of conforming to the established religion, not only deprive the Roman Catholic father of that free and full possession of his estate, that power to mortgage or otherwise dispose of it, as the exigencies of his affairs may require, but shall himself have full liberty immediately to mortgage, or otherwise alienate the reversion of that estate from his family for ever...
Side 475 - Protestants, awake to a sense of your condition. Look round you. What have you seen during this election ? Enough to make you feel that this is not mere local excitation, but that seven millions of Irish people are completely arrayed and organized. That which you behold in Clare, you would behold, under similar circumstances, in every county in the kingdom. Did you mark our discipline, our subordination, our good order, and that...