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Grace After Dinner
A Dog's Religion
His Duel With Captain D'esterre
The Upstart
His Birth
Wisdom
A Certificate Of Marriage
A Mistaken Frenchman
The Serenading Lover
A Courtier's Retort


Least Viewed

His Birth
Scene Between Fitzgibbon And Curran In The Irish Parliament
His First Client
O'leary Versus Curran
His Defence Of Archibald Hamilton Rowan
Refusal Of Office
His Reception At The Rotundo By The Volunteers
Mr Pulteney
His Duel With Bully Egan
His Habits Of Study--his Influence


Random Irish Humour

The Serenading Lover
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Verses Left With A Silver Standish On The Dean's Desk By Dr Delany




Edmond Burke

Irish Humour Home




On Father O'Leary's arrival in London he was anxiously sought after by
his countrymen residing in that capital, who all felt gratified by
every opportunity which offered itself, of paying respect to one who had
done so much honor to religion and their country. Mr. Edmond Burke was
very marked in the regard which he manifested to O'Leary.--It was, in
fact, impossible, after an evening spent in his society, not to seek at
every future opportunity a renewal of the delight which his wit,
pleasantly, and wisdom afforded.





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