|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||36|
A letter to the tradesmen, farmers, and the rest of the good people of Ireland: very proper to be read in all families, at this critical juncture. Letter I: To the Shop-Keepers, Tradesmen, Farmers, and Common-People of Ireland NOTE About the year it was generally acknowledged in Ireland that there was a want there of the small change, necessary in the transaction of petty dealings with shopkeepers and tradesmen. The Drapier's first letter, To the Shop-keepers, Tradesmen, Farmers, and Common-People of Ireland, was printed in March Shortly afterwards, a copy of the first letter was forwarded by Swift to Lord Carteret on 28 April , and knowledge of the letter's contents had spread all the way to London. By April , the letter was popular and Swift claimed that over 2, copies had been sold. Letter To The Tradesmen Farmers And The Rest Of The Good People Of Ireland Very Proper To Be Read In All Families At This Critical Juncture By L B Haberdasher I E John Gast Etc Author by: .
Letter to the Tradesmen, Farmers, and the rest of the Good People of Ireland. Very proper to be read in all families, at this critical juncture. By L. B. Haberdasher, [i.e. John Gast], etc. letter. to the. shopkeepers, tradesmen, farmers, and common people of. ireland, concerning. the brass halfpence. coined by one. william wood, hardwareman, with a design to have them pass in this kingdom. wherein is shown. Swift, “[Drapier’s Letters I] A Letter to the Shop-Keepers, Tradesmen, Farmers, and Common-People in General, of the Kingdom of Ireland.” Jonathan Swift – Major Works. – Swift, “[Drapier’s Letters IV] A Letter to the Whole People of Ireland.” Jonathan Swift – Major Works. – To the Shop-keepers, Tradesmen, Farmers, and Common-People of Ireland 37 Letter II. To Mr. Harding 47 Letter IV. To the Whole People of Ireland 57 Letter V. To Lord Viscount Molesworth 71 Doing Good: A Sermon () 85 A Short View of the State of Ireland () 93 The Intelligencer, Number XIX () An Answer to a Paper, Called A Memorial.
[Footnote A writer, signing himself M.M., replying to this letter of Swift's in a broadside entitled, "Seasonable Advice to M.B. Drapier, Occasioned by his Letter to the R--t. Hon. the Lord Visct. Molesworth," actually takes this paragraph to mean that Swift intended seriously to turn informer: "Now sir, some people are of opinion that you. To the Tradesmen, Shopkeepers, Farmers, and Country-People in General, of the Kingdom of Ireland. BRETHREN, FRIENDS, COUNTRYMEN, AND FELLOW-SUBJECTS—What I intend now to say to you is, next to your duty to God and the care of your salvation, of the greatest concern to yourselves and your children; your bread and clothing, and every common. PEOPLE; Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Full text of "The radical cure for Ireland: a letter to the people of England and Scotland concerning a . p An Answer To A Paper, Called A Memorial Of The Poor Inhabitants, Tradesmen, And Labourers Of The Kingdom Of Ireland 1. I received a paper from you, wherever you are, printed without any name of author or printer, and sent, I suppose, to me among others, without any particular distinction.