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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


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His Birth
His Defence Of Archibald Hamilton Rowan
His Reception At The Rotundo By The Volunteers
O'leary Versus Curran
Scene Between Fitzgibbon And Curran In The Irish Parliament
His First Client
O'connell And A Bilking Client
His Duel With Bully Egan
An Insolent Judge
Curran At A Debating Society


Random Irish Humour

The Monks Of The Screw
His Charity
Dr O'leary And Father Callanan
Curran And The Informer
O'leary And The Irish Parliament
O'connell And Secretary Goulburn
The Dean And Faulkner
The Dean's Contributory Dinner
His First Client
Employment Of Informers




His Person And Mode Of Argument

Irish Humour Home






Mr. Butler, in his Historical Memoirs, describes O'Leary's person and
mode of argument thus:--

The appearance of Father O'Leary was simple. In his countenance there
was a mixture of goodness, solemnity, and drollery, which fixed every
eye that beheld it. No one was more generally loved or revered; no one
less assuming or more pleasing in his manner. Seeing his external
simplicity, persons with whom he was arguing were sometimes tempted to
treat him cavalierly; but then the solemnity with which he would mystify
his adversary, and ultimately lead him into the most distressing
absurdity was one of the most delightful scenes that conversation ever
exhibited.





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