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Gorges
Spencer

Our Bulls, and Bears, and Wolves,
Murray
Newcomen

and Hares, Kerr Fenton

Strong Steeds, and Hunters, Colts, and
Cope
Clifford

Meares,
St. Clair
Winter

Pig, Bacon, Bullock, Wither, Roe,
Caulfield
Pigota

Buck, Badger, Levrett, Lamb, and Doe. Cosby Harpole

Vade, Speakers, Crokers, Prettie Singers, Colley Bowen

Hoppers, Skippers, Dancers, Springers. The families of Hetherington The Hills, and Dales, Springs, Meades, Morris, in Kerry, Barrington, of Car- and Bowers; Galway, Cork, & tlewood

Churches, Staples, Pews, and Towers : Tyrone

Hill of Allenston Bishops, Deacons, Deans, and Parsons, Weitropp Johoston

Vicars, Proctors, Sextons, Masons; Crofts Piers

The Coffin, Bier, the hollow Cave,
Perceval
Mervyn

The
apparatus

of the Grave.
Crosbie
Boyle

The Moon, and Stars, Froft, Winter, Skiddy Babington

Snow, 4th Cast.

The Owl, the Raven, and the Crow. Here we have a summary of Crom Blake, ountain, Alhe, Ruh, Heath, well's and Williams nobility and gen

and Fern; try. The nantes, in truth, are for the The Torrent Flood, the Stony Bouro. most part so extremely comical, though Tha Gay, the Lively, Prim and Bold, ; very probably not at all inferior in moft The Bigg, the Little, Young, and Old, respects to their precursors, the Nomen. Small and Greatmen, Richmen, Good. clator has found it to be impossible to men, present them in any but the following Longmen, Strongmen, Clapmen, Wooddress. Let us then sing their praises ! men; The Fairs, the Blacks, the Blonds, the Baftards, Boothby's, Judges, Princes, Brights,

Barber, Squires, and Lords aod Duaces. The Greens, the Browns, the Gray's, Come Champioos, Constables, and the Whites.

Knights, The Parrotts, Eagles, Cocks and Hens, Cremp Serjeants, Bullys, fundry The Swallows, Snipes, Pyes, Robins, Wights, Wrens:

As Pipers, Fidlers, Harpers, Wrights. The Pidgeons, Sparrows, Hawks and Bownien, Bridgmen, Divers, SwimRails,

mers, Cranes, Finches, Nightingales and Placemen, Stewards, Supple Trimmers; Quails,

Turners, Carters, Leaders, Drivers, Our Peacocks, Woodcocks, Daws, and Servants, Kitchenmen, and Weavers; Craiks ;

Riders, Walkers, Juinpers, Drapers, Kites, Moorcocks, Murrs, Gulls, Cootes. Plowmen, Forresters, and Reapers : and Drakes.

The Orchard, Meadow, Grove, and The Hook, and Line, Boat, Weir, and Park, Bate,

The Berry, Bramble, Twigg, and Bark. To catch the Fish you pleale to eat; Stone, Hedges, Gates, and Styles, and As Pyke, and Roach, Codd, Salmon, Dikes, Trout ;

Rice, Clover, Beans, traw, Pay, and Carp, S:ergeon, Herring, Ecl, and Stacks: Sprat,

Farmers, Hoskinsons, and Judkins, Pjace, Crab, and Soal, Tench, Bream, Gookins, Jenkins, Rankins, Rudkias, and Britta

be

The Batts, and Matts, the Natts, the bed, the whole police is instantly in Waits,

motion, and woe to the innocents he The Hodges, Ridges, Madges, Potts. may happen to suspect. Does he pass The Stopfords, Stratfords, Coles, and through a dangerous place. The guards Craffords,

take the field to escort him. Does the Alcocks, Haycocks, Crawleys, Traf- axle-tree of his carriage break? Every fords,

budy flies to his relief. Is there a noise The Rowleys, Bayleys Murdocks, at his door? A word from him and all Ladleys,

is flent. Does the crowd incommode Newells, Howells, Cooks, and Brad. bim? He makes a figa, and every leys,

body makes way

y? Does a waggoner The Naylors, Braziers, Smiths, and happen to be in his way? His attendants Graydons,

are ready to knock him on the head. Gookins, Ludlows, Verners, Heydons, And fifty people on foot going about The Sirrs, and Swans, Shoes, and their affairs, shall be cruthed, sooner Shoeboitoms,

than an idle knave be retarded in his Hempen(talls, and Higginbothams, equipage. All these marks of respect The Jones's, Downs's Fownes's, Mon- do not colt him a farthing, they are the fons,

privilege of the rich man, and not the Hobsons, Jobsons, Jacksons, Johnsons, price of his riches. How different is Gibsons, Gayfons, Leelons, Wilfons, the picture of the poor'! The more huThompsons, Griersons, and Tillons, manity stands iodebrad to him, the more With Nelson, Matson, Willington, does fociety refuse him; every gate is Lewin, Langley, Billington.

fhut againlt bim, even those where he And many more-but let us stop! has a right to enter ; and if he fomeAnd this fond

times obtains justice, it is with more difMay Erin's sons of ev'ry catt, ficulty than another would obtain a faBe Irishmen! from first to lalt!

vour.

If statute-labour is to be pero Nor name or creed divide them! formed, a militia to be drawn, it is then Dublin, Nov. 24, 1810.

he has the preference. Besides his owp

burthens, he always bears that from On the injustice and partiality of so

which his neighbour has credit enough cial confederations, from the French

to get exempred. On the smallest ac

cident that happens to him, every body Encyclopedie.

gets a la distance from him; if his poor Are not all the advantages of society Cart is overturned, so far from being on the side of the rich and powerful? alifted hy any body, I reckon bim lucky Are not all lucrative employments tilled if he escapes the jeers of the saucy doby them alone ? Are not all favours, all meftics of some young duke who is pas. exemptions reserved for them ? And is fing by. In a word, all gratuitous sot public authority entirely in their fa- affitance fees from him in the day of vour? If a man of weight robs his creo need, precifely because he has not ditors, or commiis other koaveries, is where withal to pay it ; but I look upon he not always sure of impunity? The him as a loft man, if he has the misfor. ftrokes he bełtows with his cane, the tune to have an honeft heart, an amiaacts of violence he commils, the more ble daughter, and a powerful neinn. ders even, and asfaltinations, of which bour. Encyclopedie, au mor Economie, he is guilty, are they not all affairs which Morale & perbrique.) O Rousseau, how are hushed up, and of which there is not much thou discouragest the writer who the least mention made at the end of has the same ideas with thyself! B..c fix moaths ? Let this fame man be robe how much be admires thee !

Thongs

prayer offer

up :

Thomas Becket and Thomas Cranmer he has left nothing but an odious name compared.

to posterity ; nor can any thing but

force of wit and quirk, which plain and [By the celebrated Bossuet.] stubborn facts give the lie.to, excuse

him even to his own party : « Saint Thomas of Canterbury re. But the glory of Saint Thomas of fifted the attempts of unjust Kings; Canterbury will live as long as the

Thomas Cranmer abandoned his con- Church, and his virtues, which France science to them, and indulged their and England have venerated, with a paffions :

kind of emulation, will never be forThe one banilhed, his

property

con

gotten.” fícated, perfecuted in his own, and in the persons of his dearest friends, af

PROCLAMATION. heej in every way, purchased the glo

WHEREAS, Is us liberty of speaking, what his con- We have reccived information from mence dictated for truth, with a gene. the stay teftimony of Robert Connolly, sus contempt for all the conveniencies That the lucubration, called Nestor's of vite and for life itfelf;

Feast, wherein our beloved friend Dr. The other, to please his Prince, spent

his Prince, spent Brenan is abufed, and our Magazine his life under a shameful diflimulation, insulied, and an aged Gentleman of and an outward conformity in every the name of Keogh most wantonly thing to a religion, which he invardly maimed and traduced. And Whereas condemned.

we understand this outrage has been the one, combated even to blood perpetrated by a half-witted Coscomb, for the minutest rights of the Church, of great malevolence, and long a public and by maintaining her prerogatives, as nuisance to the town, committing lie well those, which Jesus Chrilt had ob. terary and lawless outrages under vari. ta:a.d by his death, as these, which Ous disguises :-one time as Jack Squin. pious Princes had endowed her with, tum-at other times as Phelim O'Hara defended the very out-works of the of Thomond-Raymond EuftaceHoly City:

P. Q. X. Z. Hackbal Jackadandy, he other, surrendered to the Kings Jack Jackanapes, Spe&tacle Jack, &c. of the earth her most sacred trust; the ---He belonged to the Dagger Club, Word, Wor/bip, Sacraments, Keys, Cen- held in Thomas-ftreet, and was one of fures, Authority, even Faith itself. the Catholicus Ipse, or Drumlouffle In a word, every thing was enslaved, Gang inar was broken by our Magazine. and the whole ecclefiaftical authority Now, withing to rid this City of luch being united to the Regal Throne, the peris, We hereby offer a dozen of our Church had no more power than the best bound Irish Alagazines to any one Siate thought proper to grant her. who will apprehend bim in the course

1 he one, intrepid and a model of of ien days, and bring him to our Shop, piety through the whole course of his . fo that we may have a full leogih life, was get more so at its final pe liker.eis of him drawn for the froni of riod;

next January Magazine. N, B. He The other, always daftardly aod was furnizely in the service of the great trembling, at the approcah of death, Duke of Marlboro', and accompanied shrunk even below himself, and at the him in his famous retrear across the age

of three score and two, facrificed Sierra of Marlboro' Green, even to the dregs of a despicable life, Given at our Office, this first day of his faith and corrosince. Accordingly, December, 1810.

WALTER COX.

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BY COUNSELLOR SAMPSON. first justice that ventured on circúits

That It is a hard law upon every Irish

out of the English pale, says,

there is no nation under the sun that man who would treat of his own country affairs, that in order to gain belief, than the Irish ; or will rest better sa

love equal and indifferent justice better he must say only what an Englisman tisfied with the execution thereof, when has said before him. That is, he must speak with the tongue of the enemy, although it be against themselves."

upon a just cause they do desire, it, A simple author, speaking of one of Now, this from an English enemy, for the rebellions, uses this pathetic observation : “ Every Englishman who

so he was at the end of the bloody íell, died with twenty tongues

war of fifteen years, is pretty strong

in his mouth. But when the Irishman fell, who had been Attorney-general in Ire

testimony. Yet, this same author, he never spake more."

land in James's reign, says, that the This way of writing, like Lazarus

multitude were begging the crumbs that fell from the in a mortar.” And it was he who

brayed as it were rich man's table, is not to my mind ;

went so far as to recommend " the yet I shall adopt it rather than expose maistering the Irish by the sword, and myself to be set down for an enthu. şiast. Cambden, in his Britannia

, make them capable of obedience and good

breaking them by warre, in order 10 P. 680, says of the Irish* that seede.Now, what could be the use " they are courageous, ingenious, remarkable for the beauty of their per- maistering them by the sword, or treak.

of braying the multitude in a mortar, sons, of wonderfully fine complexion ; and owing to the 'Aexibility of their ing them by warre, if they were so muscles, of great agility,” And in justice, even when it was against thein

contented with equal and indifferent p. 789: “ These people are all en. dowed with vigour of body, strong as capable of good seede, if they had

selves ? Would they not have been and lofty minds, and acute genius. They are warlike, dauntless, patient, favored with indifferent justice against

not been brayed in the mortar, but of fatigue, cold and hunger, amorous,

themselves ? But then they would benevolently hospitable, constant in

have been content! And it shall be my love, implacable in hatred, unsuspeci- business to shew you, that that never ing, passionate for glory, and ardent in all their pursuits."

was the wish of the English, or of

the Anglo-Irish. And since we are Finglass, chief-baron of the exche. quer, in the time of Henry VIII. upon the subject of this attorney-ge

neral, it

may " That the English statutes, says,

be as well to quote him passed in Ireland, are not observed have occasion presently to refer to him

now to this purpose, though we shall, eight days after passing them ; whereas those laws and statutes made by the the true causes why Ireland was never

again for another. In his discovery of Irish on their hills, they keep firm

Dur. and stable without breaking them for entirely subdued, ist. he says

ing the time of

my

service in Ireland any favor or reward.”

Sir John Davies, who, as Mr. Plow (which began in the first year of his den observes, had still better opportu- the provinces of that kingdome, in

Majesty's Raigne) I have visited all nity of knowing the Irish, being the : DECEMBER, 1810.

8 ጊ
3 Z

sundy

“ Bellicosi sunt, ingeniosi, corporum lineamentis conspicui, mirifica carnis mollitie, et propter musculorum teneritudinem agilitate incredibili.” And (9: 78:)) " In universum gens hzc corpore valida et imprimis agiiis, animo forti et elato, ingenio acri, beilicosa, vitæ prodiga, laboris frigoris et inedite patiens, veneri indulgens, hospitibus perbenigna, amore constans, inimicitiis implacabilis credulitate levis, glorix o avida, contumeliz et injuræ impaciens, et ut inquit ille olim, in omnes actus vehementissima,

sundry journies and circuits : wherein for six or seven centuries, the pre-emiI have observed the good temperature nent abode of misery.—Before weenter of the year : the fruitfulness of the upon the unfortunate epoch of English soyle : the pleasant and commodious invasion, and all the curses entailed seats for habitations; the safe and large by our English ancestors, upon our ports and havens, lying open for traf- Irish ancestors, let us make ourselves ficke into all the west parts of the a little acquainted with our English world ; the long inlets of many navi. ancestors it will not be tediousgable rivers ; and so many great lakes there is little in any author concerning and fresh ponds within the lands, as them before Cæsar, who, in his histo. the like are not be seene in any part ry, de Bello Gallicio, describes them of Europe ; the rich fühings, and thus :-After excepting the men of wilde fowle of all kinds; and, lastly Kent, whom he states to be more cithe bodies and minds of the people, en. vilized, he continues_* Those of dued with extraordinary abilities of the interior sow no corn, but live on pature.”

milk and flesh, and cover themselves Now, in these fruitfulness of soil, with skins, and dye themselves with these fishing and hunting grounds, woad, which gives them a skey.blue and " these commodious seats for habi. colour-(" ceruleum colorum) and tations,” lay the whole mystery, why makes them more horrible in battle.-“ the multitude were brayed in the They wear their hair about their ears, mortar," maistered by the sword, and and shave all but the head and upper broken by warre, and deprived of lip. Ten or twelve of them take their every benefit of justice, save her sword: wives in common, and generally bro. for of that attribute, justice has not thers go with brothers, and children been niggardly towards them. Now with their parents ; and those who my friend, keep these “ commodious have had most to do with the virgins, habitations,in your eye,

and
you

will are reputed the fathers of the chil. have the master.key of the history, dren!!! and understand the whole.

Now what do you say to our sky. I shall just subjoin the testimony blue ancestors ? Were they painted for of the learned Sir Edward Cooke, war, or not? 4 Inst, 349,

And may not this be the reason that “ For," says he," I have been their descendants, not withsthanding informed, by many of them that have their mixture with Danes, Saxons and had judicial places there, and partly Normaus, have never got rid of this of mine own knowledge, that there is biue tinge, and are still to be the nation no nation of the Christian world that of the Blue Devils ? are greater lovers of justice than they Horace represents them as a nation are, which virtue must of necessity of aliens or foreigners in the universe, be accompanied with many othera." and calls thema's Penitus 10:disjunc.

So much for the country and cha- tos orbe Britannos.” If this was not racter ot the Irish. Such a country, true, in fact, when Horrace wrote it, and such a people, ought to constitute it was a true prophesy; for though an earthly paradise. Yet has it been, they have pretended that the Irish pa

triots

* Intere os plerique framenta non serunt, sed lacte & carne vivunt : pellibusque sunt testiti. Omnes vero se Prittanni vitro infic unt, quod cæruleum efficit colorem ; atque hoc horribiliore sunt in pugna adspectu: capilloque sunt promisso; atque omni parte corporis rasa, præter caput & labrum superius. Uxores habentdeni duodenique inter se communes ; & maxime fratres cum ftatibus, & parentes cum liberis : sed si qui sua! ex his nati, corum habentur liberi, a quibus plurimum virgines quzque ducta sunt.

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