Notes

[1] Henry Edward Manning, by Shane Leslie, p. 406.

[2] Sir S. H. Maine, Popular Government, p. 28.

[3] Morley's Life of Gladstone, iii, 492.

[4] Ibid., 493.

[5] Ibid., 505.

[6] Annual Register, 1910, p. 240.

[7] See Letters to Isabel, by Lord Shaw of Dunfermline, p. 130.

[8] Parliamentary Debates (5th Series), vol. lviii, pp. 279-84.

[9] Lord Randolph Churchill, by the Right Hon, W. S. Churchill, vol. ii, p. 62.

[10] The Times, June 16th, 1892.

[11] He expressed this conviction to the author in 1911.

[12] Annual Register, 1911, p. 175.

[13] Annual Register, 1911, p. 228.

[14] See ante, p. 38.

[15] The Times, January 18th, 1912.

[16] The Times, January 26th, 1912.

[17] The Standard, January 18th, 1912.

[18] The Saturday Review, January 27th, 1912.

[19] The Times, January 20th, 1912.

[20] See Interview with Mr. F. W. Warden in The Standard, February 8th, 1912.

[21] See Dublin Correspondent's telegram in The Times, January 29th, 1912.

[22] Annual Register, 1912, p. 3.

[23] The Times, February 3rd, 1912.

[24] Ibid.

[25] Annual Register, 1912, p. 7.

[26] Ibid., p. 126.

[27] See The Times, August 19th, 1912.

[28] The Scotsman, November 2nd, 1911.

[29] See Sir E. Carson's speech in Belfast Newsletter, September 24th, 1912.

[30] See ante, p. 53.

[31] See p. 106.

[32] See p. 248.

[33] The Times, September 23rd, 1912.

[34] The Daily Telegraph, September 25th, 1912.

[35] Belfast Newsletter, September 24th, 1912.

[36] The article which appeared on the following Sunday in The Observer, showed how profoundly a distinguished London editor and writer had been moved by what he saw in Belfast.

[37] The Standard, September 30th, 1912.

[38] Dr. D'Arcy, now (1922) Primate of All Ireland.

[39] The Times, September 30th, 1912.

[40] See ante, p. 79.

[41] See Life of the Eighth Duke of Devonshire, by Bernard Holland, ii, pp. 249-51.

[42] Life of Lord Randolph Churchill, vol. ii, p. 65.

[43] Annual Register, 1912, p. 82.

[44] Bernard Holland's Life of the Eighth Duke of Devonshire, ii, 250.

[45] The Times, July 14th, 1913.

[46] Ibid., August 22nd, 1912.

[47] Parliamentary Debates (House of Lords), July 15th, 1913.

[48] See ante, p. 53.

[49] But he could be moved to stern indignation by the treachery of former friends, as he showed in December 1921.

[50] Annual Register, 1913, p. 205.

[51] Ibid., p. 209.

[52] Ibid., p. 220.

[53] Annual Register, 1913, p. 225.

[54] Annual Register, 1913, p. 225.

[55] Liverpool Daily Post and Mercury, September 22nd, 1913.

[56] The Yorkshire Post, September 22nd, 1913.

[57] The Liverpool Daily Courier, September 29th, 1913.

[58] Annual Register, 1914, p. 6.

[59] Annual Register, 1914, p. 12.

[60] Ibid., p. 1.

[61] The Annual Register, 1914, p. 33.

[62] Annual Register, 1914, pp. 51-2.

[63] The Times, March 16th, 1914.

[64] See White Paper (Cd. 7329), No. II.

[65] See White Paper (Cd. 7329), No. VI.

[66] See White Paper (Cd. 7329), No. VII.

[67] White Paper (Cd. 7329), Part II, No. II.

[68] White Paper (Cd. 7329), Part III.

[69] See Parliamentary Debates, vol. lx, p. 73.

[70] Ibid., p. 426.

[71] Cd. 7329, No. XVII.

[72] Ibid., Nos. XVIII, XX.

[73] Ibid., Nos. XXII, XXIII.

[74] See Parliamentary Debates, vol. lx, p. 246.

[75] Ibid., p. 400.

[76] White Paper (Cd. 7329), No. XX.

[77] The Nineteenth Century and After, January 1921, art. "The Army and Ireland," by Lieut.-Colonel John Ward, C.B., C.M.G., M.P.

[78] Cd. 7318.

[79] Cd. 7329.

[80] Parliamentary Debates, vol. lxi, p. 763.

[81] White Paper (Cd. 7329), No. XVII. See ante, p. 180.

[82] White Paper (Cd. 7329), No. I.

[83] Ibid., No. XXVII.

[84] Ante, p. 123.

[85] Ante, p. 161.

[86] From a manuscript narrative by Colonel F. H. Crawford.

[87] Annual Register, 1914, p. 1.

[88] Annual Register, 1914, p. 110.

[89] Annual Register, 1914, p. 114.

[90] Morning Post, May 19th, 1913.

[91] The Annual Register, 1914, p. 259.

[92] "The Army and Ireland," Nineteenth Century and After, January 1921, by Lieut.-Colonel John Ward, C.B., C.M.G., M.P.

[93] Mr. Lloyd George's memory was at fault when he said in the House of Commons on the 7th of February, 1922, that on the occasion referred to in the text he had seen Sir Edward Carson and Mr. Redmond together.

[94] The quotations from this speech, which was never published, are from a report privately taken by the Ulster Unionist Council.

[95] See ante, p. 105.

[96] Report of the Proceedings of the Irish Convention (Cd. 9019), p. 10.

[97] Cd. 9019.

[98] Annual Register, 1918, p. 87.

[99] Ibid., p. 88.

[100] Ibid.

[101] Annual Register, 1918, p. 90.

[102] See Lecky's History of England in the Eighteenth Century, vol. iv, p. 430.

[103] See Lecture to the Edinburgh Philosophical Institution by Whitelaw Reid, reported in The Scotsman, November 2nd, 1911.

[104] See Letter from Mr. Lloyd George to Mr. Bonar Law, published in the Press on November 18th, 1918.

[105] Precisely twenty-four months later this outrage was committed by Mr. Lloyd George himself, with the concurrence of Mr. Austen Chamberlain.

[106] Ante, p. 248.

[107] See ante, p. 61.

[108] The Morning Post, June 23rd, 1921.

[109] See ante, Chapter XVIII.

[110] See Appendix A.

Read "Ulster's Stand for Union" at your leisure

Ulster's Stand for Union

Read Ulster's Stand for Union at your leisure and help support this free Irish library.

Ronald McNeill provides a truly fascinating account of the Home Rule Crisis of 1912 from a Unionist perspective. The book covers, inter alia, the formation of the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), the drafting and signing of the Solemn League and Covenant, gun-running to Larne and Donaghadee, Ulster in the Great War, and the establishment of the Ulster Parliament in 1921.

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