An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1812 - Ireland
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Page 43 - To build, to plant, whatever you intend, To rear the column, or the arch to bend, To swell the terrace, or to sink the grot; In all, let Nature never be forgot.
Page 258 - Ill fares the land, to hastening ills a prey, Where wealth accumulates, and men decay: Princes and lords may flourish, or may fade; A breath can make them, as a breath has made: But a bold peasantry, their country's pride, When once destroyed, can never be supplied.
Page 293 - He, who would bring home the wealth of the Indies, must carry the wealth of the Indies with him.
Page 761 - ... executed in a great country, and whether, if they could be executed, our people generally would be happier or even richer. Is not the hope of being one day able to purchase and enjoy luxuries, a great spur to...
Page vi - Yet he had a kindness for the Irish nation; and thus generously expressed himself to a gentleman from that country, on the subject of an Union which artful politicians have often had in view: " Do not make an union with us, sir. We should unite with you only to rob you. We should have robbed the Scotch, if they had had any thing of which we could have robbed them.
Page 77 - Through long successive ages to build up A labouring plan of state, behold at once The wonder done...
Page 603 - To confine one's expence entirely to such a gratification, without regard to friends or family, is an indication of a heart destitute of humanity or benevolence. But if a man reserve time sufficient for all laudable pursuits, and money sufficient for all generous purposes, he is free from every shadow of blame or reproach.
Page 532 - Rocks rich in gems, and mountains big with mines, That on the high equator ridgy rise, Whence many a bursting stream auriferous plays : Majestic woods, of every vigorous green, Stage above stage, high waving o'er the hills : Or to the far horizon wide diffus'd, A boundless deep immensity of shade.
Page 441 - Also, it hath been said that, by the common law and custom of England, the poor are allowed to enter and glean upon another's ground after the harvest without *being guilty of trespass...
Page 609 - ... so that all that the funnel is filled with is much heated, and, of course, much rarefied. Much more of the prosperity of a winter country depends on the plenty and cheapness of fuel than is generally imagined.

References from web pages

Irish glass.(Cover Story) - The Magazine Antiques | Encyclopedia.com
The nature of Irish glass exports can be assessed from An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political of 1812, by Edward Wakefield (1774-1854), ...
www.encyclopedia.com/ doc/ 1G1-121827630.html

JSTOR: The Demographic Factor in Ireland's Movement Towards ...
1792: E. Wakefield, An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political, London, 1812. (15) Sramus Pender (ed.), A'Census of Ireland circa 1659, Dublin, 1939. ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=1169-1018(1997)2%3A9%3C169%3ATDFIIM%3E2.0.CO%3B2-1

History of the Commercial and Financial Relations between England ...
History of the Commercial and Financial Relations between England and Ireland from the Period of the Restoration An electronic edition Alice Effie Murray ...
www.ucc.ie/ celt/ online/ E900040.sgml

Edward Wakefield – Wikipedia
Edward Wakefield ist im wesentlichen bekannt geworden durch sein Werk "An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political", 1812 in Großbritannien in einer ...
de.wikipedia.org/ wiki/ Edward_Wakefield

JSTOR: Le facteur demographique dans la marche de l'Irlande vers ...
1792: E. Wakefield, An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political, London, 1812. 1607 avec la fuite des Comtes, n'avait remporte qu'un maigre succes de- ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0032-4663(199611%2F12)51%3A6%3C1129%3ALFDDLM%3E2.0.CO%3B2-%23

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