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Simultaneously, Irish urban workers tradesmen, journeymen and apprentices came to be seen as a potentially dangerous force which resembled — not the bourgeois Jacobins — but the Parisian Sans-culottes. Despite very significant differences between Dublin and Paris, the workers in each city shared certain features, such as a strong egalitarian ethos and a highly literate culture of remonstrance and protest.

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Despard in London, and Babeuf in Paris, all attesting to the central role that a capital city would play in any seizure of power. Much like the election, a huge volume of printed material emerged out of the dispute — possibly over pamphlets for alone, including a lively body of satirical literature NRJ Music Awards.

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Donnelly eds , Irish Peasants violence and political unrest , Manchester, Manchester University Press, , p. Congratulations, you're a fan! Show result on map. While the focus of Irish historians has been firmly on the emergence of the United Irishmen in , this article instead focuses on the series of independent lower-class political societies in the Irish capital who were engaging with many of the same ideas and intellectual currents as their middle-class counterparts.

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