By Alan O'Day
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England, past due 1547. Henry VIII is useless. His 14-year-old daughter Elizabeth resides with the outdated king's widow Catherine Parr and her new husband Thomas Seymour. bold, captivating and unsafe, Seymour starts an overt flirtation with Elizabeth that leads to her being despatched away via Catherine.
When Catherine dies in autumn 1548 and Seymour is arrested for treason quickly after, the scandal explodes into the open. on my own and in dreadful probability, Elizabeth is heavily wondered through the king's regency council: was once she nonetheless a virgin? was once there a baby? Had she promised to marry Seymour? In her replies, she indicates the shrewdness and spirit she could later be recognized for. She survives the scandal. Thomas Seymour isn't really so lucky.
The Seymour Scandal ended in the construction of the Virgin Queen. On listening to of Seymour's beheading, Elizabeth saw 'This day died a guy of a lot wit, and extremely little judgement'. His destiny remained along with her. She might by no means let her center to rule her head back.
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Extra resources for A Survey of the Irish in England (1872)
They are charitable to their own, charitable to strangers - charitable in all that concerns temporal matters - prodigally so when the claim is made in the name of religion. "The Catholic poor of Ireland are without question", writes Dr. " They give and lend to each other anything and everything they possess, and will "deprive themselves of absolute necessities of food and raiment that they may help a sick parent or assist a more needy neighbour". To the Church they give largely and liberally. " So, too, says Dr.
Only Denvir's The Irish in Britain, first published exactly two decades later, was comparable. G. 84 The latter had in fact been inspired by the visit of the Rev. George Montgomery of Wednesbury to Dublin, and was restricted to the West Midlands. Heinrick's survey was both the most extensive and intensive investigation of the Irish community prior to publication of Denvir's volume. Even that, though in total of far greater length than Heinrick's articles, only devoted the final eighty-three pages specifically to the Irish in Britain.
Into this vortex of vice hundreds are drawn who sink to rise no more. Had we statistics of the destruction of Irish life and the wreck of Irish morals consequent in the migration of the people to England, the record would be something fearful to contemplate. And yet our people are in every moral attribute infinitely superior to the race among whom their lot is cast. I shall have more to add in a future paper on this head, and wish for the present to confine myself to a contrast of the phases of Irish life to be found in London and a reference to the Irish influences which aid the Imperial system in accomplishing results alike destructive of prosperity at home and of the lives and morals of the expatriated people.
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