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


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His Birth
His Reception At The Rotundo By The Volunteers
His Interview With Daniel Danser
An Insolent Judge
His Defence Of Archibald Hamilton Rowan
His Person And Mode Of Argument
Preaching Patriotism
His Saturnalia
Verses By Swift On The Occasion
O'leary Versus Curran


Random Irish Humour

Grace After Dinner
Mr Pulteney
His Person And Mode Of Argument
Taxing The Air
Resolutions When I Come To Be Old
His Birth
Dr Bolton
The Pies
Encounter With A Fishwoman
Curran And The Judge




Verses By Swift On The Occasion

Irish Humour Home






A paper Book is sent by Boyle,
Too neatly gilt for me to soil:
Delany sends a Silver Standish,
When I no more a pen can brandish.
Let both around my tomb be placed,
As trophies of a muse deceas'd:
And let the friendly lines they writ,
In praise of long departed wit,
Be graved on either side in columns,
More to my praise than all my volumes;
To burst with envy, spite, and rage,
The Vandals of the present age.





Next: The Dean's Contributory Dinner

Previous: Verses Left With A Silver Standish On The Dean's Desk By Dr Delany



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