Thomas Devin Reilly(1823-1854)

Thomas Devin Reilly (1823-1854) was a member of the Young Irelanders and later the Irish Confederation. Born in Monaghan, he contributed to the Nation as well as the more revolutionary Irish Felon, alongside James Fintan Lalor and John Martin. He became involved in the failed 1848 Young Ireland rebellion and was later forced into exile to America, where he spent his final years continuing to write in favour of Irish nationalism as well as labour rights, before dying at the very young age of 30.



Is Nationality Selfish? (1846)

Address To The Irish Confederation, 7th April, 1847

Address To The Irish Confederation, 21st April, 1847

To The Council of The Irish Confederation (1848)

The French Fashion (1848)

Combinations of Workmen (1848)

Threats And How To Meet Them (1848)

The Man In Jail For Ireland (1848)

Letter To The Citizens of Dublin (1848)

To Earl of Clarendon, Her Majesty’s Chief Legal Murderer and Jury-Packed General of Ireland (1848)

The French Republic (1848)

“The Felon” Prosecution (1848)

To Earl of Clarendon, The English Queen’s Incarcerator-General and General Turnkey of Ireland (1848)

Correspondence of Thomas Devin Reilly (1853)