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      <h1 class="text-center">Thomas Francis Meagher</h1> 
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   <figcaption class="text-center">"The Immortal Irishman"</figcaption>    
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  <blockquote class="text-center">‘I am here to regret nothing I have already done, to retract nothing I have already said. The history of Ireland explains this crime, and justifies it.’ –Thomas Francis Meager</blockquote>
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            <h3 class="text-center">His legacy was composed as follows:</h3>
             <li><strong>Born</strong>&nbsp; August 3, 1823</li>
             <li><strong>1839</strong>&nbsp; At 16, he wrote a history of the debating society which was presented to Daniel O’Connell during a visit.  O’Connell made an interesting prediction upon reading the work:  “A genius that could produce such a work is not destined to remain long in obscurity.”</li>
             <li><strong>1845</strong>&nbsp; The Great Hunger crippled Ireland</li>
             <li><strong>1848</strong>&nbsp; He traveled to France as a delegate for the Young Irelanders and returned with a gift from the sympathetic French: the first Irish tricolor flag — green (to represent the Gaelic/Catholic natives), orange (for the Protestants), and a white stripe in the middle to signify the “lasting truce and heroic brotherhood between the two communities.” (It became the official national flag upon Irish independence in 1921.)</li>
             <li>&nbsp; He spoke out against the oppressive regime in Ireland at the time and called for all Irish people to stand up together to overcome it.</li>
             <li><strong>1848</strong>&nbsp; Was banished to “Van Dieman’s Land” (Tasmania) for his role in the rebellion of 1848, aka the “Battle for Widow McCormack’s cabbage patch.”</li>
             <li><strong>1851</strong>&nbsp; Meagher escaped in an open rowboat and spent four days at sea. He was eventually picked up by an American whaling ship and taken to San Francisco. A few months later, he had made his way to New York where he became a lawyer, popular speaker, and founder of newspapers for the growing Irish immigrant population.</li>
             <li><strong>1861</strong>&nbsp; Joined the Union army and recruited Irish immigrants into the New York militia and rose to the rank of general in command of the “Fighting 69th” Irish Brigade.</li>
             <li><strong>1862</strong>&nbsp; Meagher had his horse shot out from underneath him as he led his soldiers on an almost suicidal charge against Confederate forces at the Battle of Antietam. Three months later he was wounded during the carnage of repeated charges on Marye’s Heights in the Battle of Fredricksburg. The Irish Brigade was decimated, but Meagher survived the war.</li>
             <li>&nbsp; After the war Meagher would become acting governor of Montana and develop the first constitution of Montana a major step towards statehood.</li>
             <li><strong>1867</strong>&nbsp; Died in mysterious circumstances</li>
             <li>Was always true to his principles he fought selflessly throughout his life, for the ideals of freedom and equality for all people.</li>
             <li>He was a gallant Irish man who was willing to give up his life for the sake of freedom and equality.</li>

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 <h3 class="text-center">Read more about Thomas Francis Meagher at <a href="" target="_blank">Wikipedia</a>.</h3>
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  <p class="text-center">Written and coded by <a href="" target="_blank">Zacch McKinney</a>.</p>


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