an egotistical and stupid attempt to draw back the moral and social world which God and nature are urging forward.
The character and services of O'Connell have never been fully appreciated in this country.
Engrossed in our own peculiar interests, and in the plenitude of our self-esteem; believing that we are the people, and that wisdom will perish with us, that all patriotism and liberality of feeling are confined to our own territory, we have not followed the untitled Barrister of Derrynane Abbey, step by step, through the development of one of the noblest experiments ever made for the cause of liberty and the welfare of man.
The revolution which O'Connell has already partially effected in his native land, and which, from the evident signs of cooperation in England and Scotland, seems not far from its entire accomplishment, will form a new era in the history of the civilized world.
Heretofore the patriot has relied more upon physical than moral means for the regeneration of