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able afterwards allowed America amount appears Bill Britain British carried Catholic cause Charles cloth College colonies commerce Commons considerable considered continued discouraged distress Dublin Duigenan Duke duties effect election empire encouragement England English equal established examination expense exportation facts favour Fellows foreign give given Government Grattan Hely House House of Commons Hutchinson imported increased industry instances interest Ireland Irish John John Hely Hutchinson Journ king kingdom land less Letter linen linen manufacture live Lord Lieutenant manu March markets materials means mentioned never object Parliament passed period persons poor poverty present principal produce prohibition Provost quantity reasons respect restraints says Scholars session shows Sizar speech Statutes strength success supplied thought tion Tisdall trade University vote wealth wool woollen manufacture
Стр. xxix - Library of the college of the Holy and Undivided Trinity of Queen Elizabeth near Dublin...
Стр. 78 - ... the greatest and most profitable commodities of this kingdom, on which the value of lands, and the trade of the nation do chiefly depend ; and whereas great quantities of the like manufactures have of late been made, and are daily increasing in the kingdom of Ireland, and in the English plantations in America, and are exported from thence to foreign markets, heretofore supplied from England, which will inevitably sink the value of lands, and tend to the ruin of the trade, and the woollen manufactures...
Стр. lxvii - The Irish are in a most unnatural state ; for we see there the minority prevailing over the majority. There is no instance, even in the ten persecutions, of such severity as that which the Protestants of Ireland have exercised against the Catholics.
Стр. 37 - We pray leave to assure your Excellencies that we shall heartily endeavour to establish a linen and hempen manufacture here, and to render the same useful to England, as well as advantageous to this kingdom ; and we hope to find such a temperament in respect to the woollen trade here that the same may not be injurious to England.
Стр. lxxxi - And we do most humbly implore your majesty's protection and favour in this matter, and that you will make it your royal care, and enjoin all those you employ in Ireland, to make it their care, and use their utmost diligence, to hinder the exportation of wool from Ireland, except to be imported hither, and for the discouraging the woollen manufactures, and encouraging the linen manufactures in Ireland, to which we shall always be ready to give our utmost assistance.
Стр. 43 - It is not the actual greatness of national wealth, but its continual increase, which occasions a rise in the wages of labour. It is not, accordingly, in the richest countries, but in the most thriving, or in those which are growing rich the fastest, that the wages of labour are highest.
Стр. 120 - ... that it is not by temporary expedients, but by a free trade alone, that this nation is now to be saved from impending ruin.
Стр. 33 - Majesty would be pleased in the most public and effectual Way that may be, to declare to all your Subjects of Ireland, that the Growth and Increase of the Woollen Manufacture there hath long, and will ever be looked upon with great Jealousy by all your Subjects of this Kingdom...
Стр. 76 - ... yet more beneficial and advantageous unto it in the further employment and increase of English shipping and seamen, vent of English woollen and other manufactures and commodities, rendering the navigation to and from the same more safe and cheap, and making this kingdom a staple, not only of the commodities of those plantations, but also of the commodities of other countries and places, for the supplying of them; and it being the usage of other nations to keep their plantations trade to themselves.
Стр. xlii - ... remained undiminished to the last. He was a man of high spirit ; when he left opposition in 1760, and took the prime serjeantcy, some of his enemies attempted to attack him in the House of Commons ; but he asserted himself with such a lofty and firm tone, that it was thought prudent to attack him no more. In private life he was amiable, and in the several duties of father and husband, most exemplary.