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" ... array of artillery and armed men collected together to secure, or to insult, or to disturb him, he dies with a solemn declaration of his innocence, and utters his last breath in a prayer for the liberty of his country. Let me now ask you, if any of... "
Forensic Eloquence: Sketches of Trials in Ireland for High Treason, Etc ... - Page 157
by John Philpot Curran - 1804 - 391 pages
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The Beauties of the Press: With an Appendix, Containing the Speech of Arthur ...

Press, Dublin - 1800 - 650 pages
...Let me now alk you, if any of you hadaddrefled the public ear upon fo foul and monftrous a fubjecl, in what language would you have conveyed the feelings of horror and indignation ? Would you have ftooped to the meannefs of qualified complaint; — would you have been mean enough j but I entreat...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 13

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, William Empson, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Henry Reeve, Harold Cox - 1809
...his country. — Let . Let me now ask you, if any of you had addressed the public ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would you...you : had I thought so meanly of you, I could not have suffered my mind to commune with you as it has done ; had I thought you that base and vile instrument,...
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Speeches of John Philpot Curran: To which is Added Henry Gratten, Esq's ...

John Philpot Curran, Henry Grattan - 1805 - 416 pages
...Let me now aflc you> if any of you had addrefled the public ear upon fo foul and monftrous a fubject, in what language would you have conveyed the feelings of horror and indignation ? — would you have flooped to the meannefs of qualified complaint ; — would you have been mean enough ; — but J entreat...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 3

Nathaniel Chapman - 1807
...liberty of his country ! — Let me now ask you, if any of you had addressed the publick ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would you have conveyed the feelings of horrour and indignation ? Would you have stooped to the meanness of qualified complaint — would you...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 3

Nathaniel Chapman - 1807
...liberty of his country I — Let me now ask you, if any of you had addressed the publick ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would you have conveyed the feelings of horrour and indignation ? Would you have stooped to the meanness of qualified complaint — would you...
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THE ENDINBURGH REVIEW

ARCHIBALD CONSTABLE - 1809
...had addressed the pivblic ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would youhave conveyed the feelings of horror and indignation ?...you : had I thought so meanly of you, I could not have suffered my mind to commune with you as it has done \ had I thought you that base and vile instrument,...
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The Irish magazine, and monthly asylum for neglected biography. Feb.-Nov ...

1809
...now .tí k you, if any of you had addrefled the public ĺ˙ă upon fo foul and monflrous a fubjeft, in what language would you have conveyed the feelings of horror and indignation í — would you have (looped to the meanntfiof qualified complaint :' would you have been mean enough?—...
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Speeches of John Philpot Curran, Esq: With a Brief Sketch of the ..., Volume 1

John Philpot Curran - 1811
...liberty of his country ! — Let me now ask you, if any of you had addressed the public ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would you...stooped to the meanness of qualified complaint ? Would have been mean enough — but I entreat your forgiveness — I do not think meanly of you; had I thought...
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Speeches of John Philpot Curran, esq: With a brief sketch of the history of ...

John Philpot Curran - 1811
...liberty of his country !—Let me now ask you, if any of you had addressed the public ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would you...stooped to the meanness of qualified complaint ? Would have been mean enough—but I entreat your forgiveness—I do not think meanly of you; had 1 thought...
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The Monthly Repository of Theology and General Literature, Volume 13

1818
...prayer for his country. Let me now ask you, if any of you had addressed the public ear upon so foul and monstrous a subject, in what language would you...stooped to the meanness of qualified complaint > Would yon have been mean enough — but I entreat your forgiveness, 1 do not think meanly of you ; had 1...
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