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" The miserable dress, and diet, and dwelling of the people ; the general desolation in most parts of the kingdom ; the old seats of the nobility and gentry all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead ; the families of farmers, who pay great rents, living... "
English Interference with Irish Industries - Página 65
por John Gordon Swift MacNeill - 1836 - 110 páginas
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The Works of Jonathan Swift ...

Jonathan Swift - 1900
...people. The general desolation in most parts of the Kingdom. The old seats of the nobility and gentry all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead. The families...house so convenient as an English hog-sty to receive them.3 These indeed may be comfortable sights to an English spectator, who comes for a short time only...
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The Prose Works of Jonathan Swift, Volumen7

Jonathan Swift - 1905
...people. The general desolation in most parts of the Kingdom. The old seats of the nobility and gentry all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead. The families of farmers who pay greaP rents, living in filth and nastiness upon butter-milk and! potatoes, without a shoe or stocking...
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A Consideration of the State of Ireland in the Nineteenth Century

Godfrey Locker Lampson - 1907 - 699 páginas
...the general desolation in most parts of the kingdom ; the old seats of the nobility and gentry all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead ; the families...nastiness upon butter-milk and potatoes, without a shoe or a stocking to their feet, or a house so convenient as an English hog-stye to receive them. These, indeed,...
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A Consideration of the State of Ireland in the Nineteenth Century

Godfrey Locker Lampson - 1907 - 699 páginas
...the general desolation in most parts of the kingdom ; the old seats of the nobility and gentry all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead ; the families...nastiness upon butter-milk and potatoes, without a shoe.or a stocking to their feet, or a house so convenient as an English hog-stye to receive them....
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The History and Social Influence of the Potato

Redcliffe N. Salaman, Salaman Redcliffe N., William Glynn Burton - 1985 - 685 páginas
...in a country so favoured by nature as ours. The miserable dress and diet and dwelling of the people, the families of farmers who pay great rents living...filth and nastiness upon buttermilk and potatoes, not a shoe or stocking to their feet, or a house so convenient as an English hog-sty to receive them....
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King and People in Provincial Massachusetts

Richard L. Bushman - 1992 - 280 páginas
...people; the general desolation in most parts of the kingdom; the old seats of the gentry and nobility all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead; the families...who pay great rents, living in filth and nastiness without... a house so convenient as a hog-sty to receive them. 68 The Scotch-Irish immigrants in Pelham...
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The Cambridge Companion to Jonathan Swift

Fox - 2003 - 283 páginas
...in those western and rural regions inhabited by "Tenants; who live worse than English Beggars," and "Families of Farmers, who pay great Rents, living...Potatoes, without a Shoe or Stocking to their Feet" (PW xn: 11, 10). The Drapier's invocations of a "liberty" defined in the broadest terms, as "a Blessing,...
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One Continuous Picnic: A Gastronomic History of Australia

Michael Symons - 2007 - 366 páginas
...in a country so favoured by nature as ours. The miserable dress and diet and dwelling of the people, the families of farmers who pay great rents living...filth and nastiness upon buttermilk and potatoes, not a shoe or stocking to their feet, or a house so convenient as an English hog-sty to receive them....
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The Dublin Review, Volumen22

1847
...the general desolation in most parts of the kingdom ; the old seats of the nobility and gentry all in ruins, and no new ones in their stead ; the families...may be comfortable sights to an English spectator. The rise of our rents is squeezed out of tho very blood, and vitals, and clothes, and dwelling of the...
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray (IV), Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - 1828
...old seats of the nobility and gentry in ruins, and no new ones in their stead ; the families of the farmers, who pay great rents, living in filth and...their feet, or a house so convenient as an English hog-stie to receive them. These," says Swift, " are the comfortable sights which await an absentee...
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