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A View of the Natural, Political and Commercial Circumstances of Ireland
Úplné zobrazenie - 1809
according acres actually advantage agriculture almoſt alſo amount annual appears Appendix augmented average barrels become Britain Britiſh caſe circumſtances clergy common conſequence conſiderable conſidered contains continued Cork corn demands Dublin duty effect employed encouragement ended England Engliſh equal evidence expenſe exported fact firſt five foreign former four Galway granted greater ground half houſes imported improvement increaſe induſtry intereſt Ireland Iriſh labour land laſt latter leaſt leſs linen manufactures March means meaſures miles millions moſt muſt nature navigation obſerved occaſion Parliament paſſed period perſons political population preſent principles probably produce proportion Proteſtants quantity quarter reaſon rendered reſpect returns river Roman Catholics ſame ſeems ſeveral ſhillings ſhould ſince ſome ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſuch ſufficient ſupply taken thereof theſe thoſe tillage trade union vaſt wealth whole writer
Strana 175 - The Body and Blood of Christ, which are verily and indeed taken and received by the faithful in the Lord's Supper.
Strana 58 - Latin names given to some of them belong. But though the misfortunes of Italy in the end of the fifteenth and beginning of the sixteenth centuries greatly diminished the commerce and manufactures of the cities of Lombardy and Tuscany, those countries still continue to be among the most populous and best cultivated in Europe.
Strana 257 - ... that our civil rights have no dependence on our religious opinions any more than our opinions in physics or geometry; that therefore the proscribing any citizen as unworthy the public confidence by laying upon him an incapacity of being called to offices of trust and emolument unless he profess or renounce this or that religious opinion is depriving him injuriously of those privileges and advantages to which, in common with his fellow citizens, he has a natural right...
Strana 58 - A merchant, it has been said very properly, is not necessarily the citizen of any particular country. It is in a great measure indifferent to him from what place he carries on his trade; and a very trifling disgust will make him remove his capital, and together with it all the industry which it supports, from one country to another.
Strana 195 - That a claim of any body of men, other than the king, lords, and commons of Ireland to make laws to bind this kingdom, is unconstitutional, illegal, and a grievance.
Strana 91 - The proposal of any new law or regulation of commerce which comes from this order, ought always to be listened to with great precaution, and ought never to be adopted till after having been long and carefully examined, not only with the most scrupulous, but with the most suspicious attention.
Strana 189 - ... and it must tend not only to the cultivation and improvement of this kingdom, but to the prosperity and strength of all his majesty's dominions, that his subjects of all denominations should enjoy the blessings of our free constitution, and should be bound to each other by mutual interest and mutual affection...
Strana 93 - ... the trade of Ireland comes to interfere with any main branches of the trade of England, in which cases the encouragement of such trade ought to be either declined or moderated, and so give way to the interest of trade in England, upon the health and vigour whereof the strength, riches and glory of his Majesty's crowns seem chiefly to depend.
Strana 195 - That as men and as Irishmen, as Christians and as protestants, we rejoice in the relaxation of the penal laws against our Roman catholic fellow-subjects...