Mr. O'Connell's letter to the tradesmen of Dublin /
|Main Creator:||O'Connell, Daniel, 1775-1847|
O'Connell criticises Lord Angelsey and William Gregory's declaration that it would be dangerous to public peace to allow Orangemen and the Catholics of Dublin to unite together to cheer William IV. He calls for peaceful, orderly conduct ahead of the Dublin trademen's march from Bachelors Walk to Merrrion Square, declaring that turbulence will only ensure the Union will not be repealed. First line reads: "Fellow Citizens, my friends! - he who thinks he is and calls himself, but alas is not, the friend of Ireland, has availed himself, of the most despotic statute that was ever passed by a ruling state, to a subject realm".
|Published / Created:||
[S.l. : s.n., 1830]
This item is held in the Department of Ephemera.
Physical description: 1 sheet ; 39 x 13 cm.
|Call Number||View in||Collection|
Reproduction rights owned by the National Library of Ireland.