Imatges de pÓgina
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THE

NATURE AND EXTENT

OF THE

DEMANDS

OF THE

IRISH ROMAN CATHOLICS

FULLY EXPLAINED;

IN OBSERVATIONS AND STRICTURES ON A PAM-

PHLET, ENTITLED,

A HISTORY OF THE PENAL LAWS

AGAINST THE

IRISH ROMAN CATHOLICS.

BY

PATRICK DUIGENAN, LL. D. M. P.

SECOND EDITION, CORRECTED.

LONDON:
PRINTED FOR J. J. STOCKDALE, No. 41, PALL MALL.

1810.

PUBLIC LIBRARY
95653

ASTOR, LENOX AND
TILDEN FOUNDATIONS.
1898.

Gillet and Son, Printers, Crown-court, Fleet-street, London.

The Author's absence, in Ireland, during the progress of the following sheets through the press, which he consequently had not the advantage of inspecting, must apologize for the subsequent errata.

Page 19 line 2, for their, read then

25

32

51

53

76

84

106

107

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5, from the bottom, after elections, add they 9, from the bottom, for ranks, read rank

11, ditto, for put, read pent

14, ditto, before which, add; an exception
3, ditto, for enjoying, read enjoining
7, ditto, for influence, read inference

13, for cause, read course

6, dele repeal of the

15, for importance, read impotence

13, from the bottom, for face, read force

4, for 1798, read 1793

5, for 1793, read 1798

2, from the bottom, for Swedes, read seceders 4, ditto, for prest, read priests

8, for Catholic, read A catholic

4, from the bottom, for repetition, read refutation

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last line but one, for poverty, read paucity
5, ditto, for that, read those
3, ditto, for these, read such
2, ditto, for cause, read course

7, ditto, for influence, read inference

10, ditto, for 1797, read 1697

9, dele It is stated that

10, after that, add the repeal of

dele line 13 and The three are, and substitute "T'is the same rope at different ends they twist;"

and all equally

236 4, insert before the word but, was not fully

executed

THE

NATURE AND EXTENT

OF THE

DEMANDS

OF THE

IRISII ROMAN CATHOLICS.

In this age of innovation, the renowned Constitution of the British empire bas, hitherto, resisted the rude attacks of foreign enemies, and the treacherous attempts of domestic foes, preserving its great barriers yet entire and unimpaired. There can be no doubt of its sufficiency to repel external assault; its durability and security can be only bazarded and shaken by its own ungrateful subjects, and the plots and intrigues of restless faction in its very bowels ---Jacobinism, the bane of the rest of Europe, has been able to insinuate its baleful influence, in some degree, into this empire; and, a short time since, boldly attempted the subversion of that constitution, the result of the wisdom of ages, and the admira. tion of all the civilised world, by open force. The aggression was met by the energy of the

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