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Charles Stewart Parnell

Charles Stewart Parnell

The Charles Stewart Parnell Monument
Parnell was a protestant landlord whose family estate was at Avondale, Co. Wicklow. He was first elected to parliament in the Meath by-election of April 1875 and joined the Home Rule Party led by Isaac Butt. Parnell was only twenty-nine when he entered parliament. His mother, Delia Stewart, was American. He received most of his education in England, and later on fell in love with an English woman, Mrs. O’Shea. Yet he appeared to despise everything English. Parnell, on entering parliament, found that he could give vent to his anti-English feelings by joining Joseph Biggar in obstructing the work of the House of Commons. They did this by making extremely long and boring speeches on any matter which lay before the House. The obstructionists attracted support in Ireland and in Fenian circles and as they became more popular the prestige of Butt decreased.

On 21 October 1879, Davitt founded the Irish National Land League in Dublin with Parnell as President. The main objectives of the League were to provide tenants with a fair rent, fixed tenure and free sale. The long term aim was that farmers would own the land (peasant proprietorship). The Land League became a hugely popular movement overnight. The Land League taught the Irish farmers to stand on their own feet and assert their rights. Gladstone became Prime Minister for the second time in April 1880 and hoped to pass an emergency Land Bill through parliament that summer. When he was defeated in the House of Lords, the Land League took law into its own hands.

Speaking at Ennis on 19 September 1880, Parnell declared : “When a man takes a farm from which another had been evicted you must shun him on the roadside when you meet him, you must shun him in the streets of the town, you must shun him in the shop, you must shun him in the fairgreen and in the marketplace, and even in the place of worship, by leaving him alone, by putting him in a moral Coventry, by isolating him from the rest of his country as if he were the leper of old, you must show your detestation of the crime he has committed”. This type of “moral Coventry” was used in the cast of Captain Boycott, a County Mayo land agent, who was isolated by the local people until his nerve broke. This led to a new word entering in to the English language, boycotting.

Parnell became the accepted leader of the Irish nationalist movement during the years 1880-1882. He was referred to as the “Uncrowned King of Ireland”. Parnell received considerable financial support from America which he used to channel funds into the Irish Parliamentary Party. (Parnell went to America in 1880 with John Dillon and collected more than 26,000 pounds). Unrest about the Land Question erupted at times into violence. The British government passed a new Coercion Act. Parnell and other leaders were arrested in October 1881 and the League was put down. Gladstone came to terms with Parnell in March 1882 with the “Kilmainham Treaty”, (Parnell was at this time in Kilmainham Jail). The prisoners were released, the agitation about the land question was discontinued and the policy of land reform begun with the Land Act of 1881 continued. On the release of Parnell, Lord Frederick Cavendish was sent to Ireland as chief secretary to begin a new era of peace, but on the day he arrived, he and his under-secretary, Burke, were murdered in the Phoenix Park by members of a secret society, the Invincibles. Parnell condemned the murders and despite the setback Gladstone’s attitude to Parnell and the Home Rule question remained basically unchanged. Parnell always believed that solving the Land Question should be the first step on the road to Home Rule. In December 1882, when the suppressed Land League was replaced by the Irish National League, he ensured that the new organisation was under the control of his party and that its primary objective was the winning of Home Rule. By 1884, Parnell’s authority was so secure that he was able to impose a party pledge. He managed to unite the party into a single unit under his own command and finally overcame one of Issac Butt’s greatest difficulties.

The general election of 1885 was a huge success for Parnell. His party won every seat outside eastern Ulster and Dublin University. Gladstone, who had won a victory for the Liberals in England, convinced by Parnell’s success and gave the Home Rule Movement his support for the rest of his career. The Home Rule Bill of 1886 met with fierce opposition from the Conservatives who saw it as a betrayal of empire and of the loyalist and Protestant elements of Ireland. Gladstone lost office in the general election of 1186, the first in Britain to be fought on the Home Rule question. This marked a turning point in British relations with Ireland, as for the first time a major political party had committed itself to granting at least a measure of self-government to Ireland.

In 1887, the Times of London published a series of articles,

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