Concordance for The fate of Father Sheehy.

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1.   e hatred of their oppressors, the rabid Orange magistrates and landowners of the count
2. ng been both feared and detested by the Orange Magistracy of the day. He was looked up
3. e aware, from the fact of their wearing white shirts over their clothes in their noct
4. as little need to ask, for the terrible white shirts, and the blackened faces, and th
5. n the town to ashes or we'll ferret the red coats out of their holes. If they haven
6. How did you get in at all, without the white adder. shirt or the black face T FATHER
7. , without the white adder. shirt or the black face T FATHER SHEEHY. ** ! 13 Oh as to
8. red times we'd have, for we'd drive the red-coats, an' the rascally landlords, an'
9. a priest of the Lord not to commit this black, cowardly crime " Ay !" shouted more th
10. . Very soon the crowd began to diminish white shirts were seen through the darkness s
11. ing-gown of rich brocade, and his round red face glowing with the fumes of the gene
12. as heard within the building a man in a white shirt stood in the dark doorway, and, a
13. ouseful o' men in it ; sure enough, the Orange rascals did run for it thanks be to God
14. the ground, was reached by a few steps, green and mossy from long disuse. The door wa
15. ort him in safety, fearing to trust the Orange constables by whom every magistrate was
16. es, it was not the fault of the zealous Orange magistrates, or their formidable phalan
17. this, that the devil himself is not so black as he's represented. But be off now and
18. ards through the shifting clouds to the blue sky/' O'Brien sighed deeply, but made n
19. a smiling eye on the imposing array of white-wigged lawyers ; the earnest-looking oc
20. the freshness of youth, and that clear blue eye was full of life and spirit, while
21. rriage which was in w^aiting, while his black heart overflowed with venom to hear the
22. ng William but well have our day, and a black day it will be for him, the popish vill
23. lin mob shan't save him no, by nor this white-livered Gore, if he was again sitting i
24. earer than that 1 Will any jury even an Orange packed jury dare to take the oath of a
25. to the judge that public most part the Orange opinion was against the The jury was to
26. sisters, was one of Father Sheehy^ Mrs. Green, leaning on her husband's arm, for she
27. agitation. " Mr. Hewitson !'' said Mr. Green unexpectedly accosting that portly gent
28. s soon she were not.'' '' Well, really, Green," replied the fat — drew up his shirt
29. annot comply dignitary, as he with Mrs. Green's wishes, but women 100 the occasions a
30. as a deep flush on the cheek of Terence Green, and some bitter words !" cried were ho
31. ou take yourself out o' my sight sich a black crime as that, ! — — 111 be all the
32. ssed up for the occasion in a superfine blue coat, with black silk vest and knee bre
33. occasion in a superfine blue coat, with black silk vest and knee breeches (as an eye-
34. en for that age, was equipped in a long blue coat, reaching to his heels, with a vie
35. l there, leaning on his stick his thin, white hair thrown back from his forehead, and
36. sneering smile '' you are down here in black and white (laying his finger on the pap
37. smile '' you are down here in black and white (laying his finger on the paper in his
38. heehy s companion in misfortune. An old gray-haired man and a young fair-faced woman
39. o my head. Well! Biddy darlin this is a black day to you, ma colleen dhas ! an' one t
40. ? the bench. The judge had on the awful black cap, and his long, pale face looked gha
41. s we walked along, looking down, on the black, muddy Liffey. I know not what you migh
42. enny rather than Clonmel, for there the Orange faction was not so powerful, and the ju
43. and bloodshot, and the old man's thin, gray — hair hung unheeded around his face,
44. heir only covering, for the hood of her blue cloak had fallen back. Neither of the t
45. e cold, cheerless weather, and the dim, gray light that struggled through the dark m
46. changed, were it not for the unnatural purple hue diffused over all the natural effec
47. ive of Clogheen entered a tavern on the black coast of Newfoundland, in company with
48. away his fast falling tears with an old blue handkerchief Every which he took out of
49. r Sheehy, this strain — : Och och the black-hearted villains then, hadn t he the ha
50. f Father Sheehy still be seen, with its white tombstone, bearing the following inscri
51. h is actually the case the power of the Orange faction has passed away for ever the da
52. vings which have a thousand acres under black cattle. Here the incumbent gets nothing
53. l, was likewise declared list be on the black of this gentleman, and of his associate
54. n Bridge. Mr. Sheehy had a sister, Mrs. Green, who resided at Shanbally, in the vicin
55. t suit of new fine clothes, a superfine blue cloth coat, the waistcoat and breeches
56. oth coat, the waistcoat and breeches of black silk," purchased for him in Clonmel, at

Author: Eric Lease Morgan <emorgan@nd.edu>
Date created: October 16, 2010
Date updated: August 23, 2016
URL: http://concordance.library.nd.edu/app/