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Shanghai ECAN industrial company Ltd. is a leading supplier of WPC products in China. Founded in 2008, ECAN had established a complete supply chain system integrating R&D, production, sales and after-sales services based on the advantages of our raw materials factories for wood & stone powder and professional technical team. Our strongest products are WPC decking(co-extrusion and general type), WPC railing, WPC wall panel and so on.

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Email: [email protected]
Phone: +86 137 6469 2158
Address: Industrial Headquarters Park, No. 365 Chuanhong Road, Pudong New District, Shanghai

ABOUT US

Shanghai ECAN industrial company Ltd. is a leading supplier of WPC products in China. Founded in 2008, ECAN had established a complete supply chain system integrating R&D, production, sales and after-sales services based on the advantages of our raw materials factories for wood & stone powder and professional technical team. Our strongest products are WPC decking(co-extrusion and general type), WPC railing, WPC wall panel and so on.

Our Factory

Shanghai ECAN industrial company Ltd adhere to green production and scientific quality management,and has passed IS9001 Quality Management and ISO14001 Environmental Management certification. meanwhile,it is equipped with advanced automatic production line and complete testing equipment.Each process is under strict quality control to ensure high and reliable quality,that complies with and fully passed zhe standards and inspections of authoritative organizations such as CE,FSC,FGS and INTERTEK.

when were the penal laws abolished in ireland

Criminal Law Act, 1997

7 · an act to abolish all distinctions between felony and misdemeanour and to amend and simplify the law in respect of matters arising from or related to any such distinction, to abolish penal servitude, hard labour, prison divisions and corporal punishment, and to provide for certain other matters connected with the matters aforesaid.

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Effects Of Penal Laws In Irish Society

2 · The Effects of the Penal Laws Upon Irish Society. As the 18th century progressed, the anti-Catholic penal laws were strengthened and had a profound effect upon all aspects of Irish society. The great Gaelic lords were gone and the clans beat and subdued. The Catholic Old English were totally excluded from all the upper positions of social and ...

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Penal Laws | Encyclopedia.com

11 · Penal Laws various statutes passed in Britain and Ireland during the 16th and 17th centuries that imposed harsh restrictions on Roman Catholics. People participating in Catholic services could be fined and imprisoned, while Catholics were banned from voting, holding public office, owning land, and …

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Criminal Law Act, 1997

7 · an act to abolish all distinctions between felony and misdemeanour and to amend and simplify the law in respect of matters arising from or related to any such distinction, to abolish penal servitude, hard labour, prison divisions and corporal punishment, and to provide for certain other matters connected with the matters aforesaid.

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What Were The Penal Laws?

15 · What Were The Penal Laws? In the late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries, a series of laws were introduced that made it illegal to run Roman Catholic schools. Other laws introduced at this time forbade Roman Catholics from voting and getting certain jobs. The Penal Laws were abolished by the early nineteenth century.

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Penal days in Clogher

In 1706 the only Catholic bishops in Ireland were the incapacitated archbishop of Cashel and the imprisoned bishop of Dromore. The future prospects for the Catholic Church in Ireland seemed bleak indeed. Clogher diocese in 1704. In July 1704 Clogher diocese …

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Irish Penal Laws--Detailed View

Although the penal laws of Ireland were passed by a Protestant Parliament and aimed at depriving Catholics of their faith, such laws were not the outcome of religious motives only. They often came from a desire to possess the lands of the Irish, from impatience at their long resistance, from the contempt of a ruling for a subject race.

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What Were The Penal Laws?

15 · What Were The Penal Laws? In the late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries, a series of laws were introduced that made it illegal to run Roman Catholic schools. Other laws introduced at this time forbade Roman Catholics from voting and getting certain jobs. The Penal Laws were abolished by the early nineteenth century.

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The Penal Laws

Penal laws had been in existence since the sixteenth century and were used with various levels of effectiveness since then. For example, Queen Elizabeth I introduced the Oath of Supremacy in 1558 which required all subjects to recognise her as Head of the Government and of the Church – ‘the Queen’s highness is the only supreme governor of ...

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The History Place

4 · The resulting Penal Laws stripped Irish Catholics of their rights including; the ability to serve as an officer in the British Army or Navy, hold any government office, vote, buy land, practice law, attend school, serve an apprenticeship, possess weapons, and practice …

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A History of the Penal Laws against the Irish Catholics ...

17 · Sir Henry Parnell Citation Information:Sir Henry Parnell, A History of the Penal Laws against the Irish Catholics, . Fourth edition. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees ...

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Irish Penal Law

2  · Irish Penal Law - Statutes in Chronological Order. 1. THE REIGNS OF QUEEN ELIZABETH, WILLIAM AND MARY, and KING WILLIAM III. English Statute 1 Eliz c.1 (1558 ): I, A. B., do utterly testify and declare in my conscience, that the Queen’s highness is the only supreme governor of this realm, and of all other her Highness dominions and countries ...

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Criminal Law Act, 1997, Section 11

7 · Abolition of penal servitude, hard labour and prison divisions. 11.—(1) No person shall be sentenced by a court to penal servitude. (2) Every enactment conferring a power on a court to pass a sentence of penal servitude in any case shall be treated as an enactment empowering that court to pass a sentence of imprisonment for a term not exceeding the maximum term of penal servitude for which a ...

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Penal Laws | British and Irish history | Britannica

2  · Penal Laws, laws passed against Roman Catholics in Britain and Ireland after the Reformation that penalized the practice of the Roman Catholic religion and imposed civil disabilities on Catholics. Various acts passed in the 16th and 17th centuries prescribed fines and imprisonment for participation in Catholic worship and severe penalties, including death, for Catholic priests who practiced ...

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The History Place

4 · The resulting Penal Laws stripped Irish Catholics of their rights including; the ability to serve as an officer in the British Army or Navy, hold any government office, vote, buy land, practice law, attend school, serve an apprenticeship, possess weapons, and practice …

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Criminal Law Act, 1997, Section 11

7 · Abolition of penal servitude, hard labour and prison divisions. 11.—(1) No person shall be sentenced by a court to penal servitude. (2) Every enactment conferring a power on a court to pass a sentence of penal servitude in any case shall be treated as an enactment empowering that court to pass a sentence of imprisonment for a term not exceeding the maximum term of penal servitude for which a ...

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From Oppression to Nationalism: The Irish Penal Laws of 1695

Irish Penal Law - Introduction | University of Minnesota ...

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Penal Times

8 · The Penal Laws. Clonaghadoo Mass Station. During the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, laws were passed that made it difficult for Catholics to practice their religion. These laws were called the Penal Laws. They meant that Catholics had to gather in secret to attend mass. Mass stations, as they were known, were …

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Penal Laws

III. IN IRELAND . Although the penal laws of Ireland were passed by a Protestant Parliament and aimed at depriving Catholics of their faith, such laws were not the outcome of religious motives only. They often came from a desire to possess the lands of the Irish, from impatience at their long resistance, from the contempt of a ruling for a ...

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The Period of the Penal Laws

1829. BEFORE the year 1695 there were many penal enactments against Irish Catholics; but they were intermittent and not persistently carried out. But after that date they were, for nearly a century, systematic and continuous, and as far as possible enforced. Accordingly this Period is …

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Penal Laws

9 · The penal laws were traditionally seen as victimizing the entire Catholic population. More recent work emphasizes the selective nature of their operation. The Catholic aristocracy and gentry, who in 1703 still owned 14 per cent of the profitable land of Ireland, were …

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Penal Times

8 · The Penal Laws. Clonaghadoo Mass Station. During the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, laws were passed that made it difficult for Catholics to practice their religion. These laws were called the Penal Laws. They meant that Catholics had to gather in secret to attend mass. Mass stations, as they were known, were …

Get price

History of Ireland 1800

13 · The hated penal laws were still in force in Ireland in the early 1800s. These discriminated against non-Anglicans, principally Catholics and Presbyterians. It had been promised that they would be abolished with the Act of Union. However, this did not happen and it took the actions of Daniel O'Connell to lead a campaign for emancipation that ...

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Penal Laws

III. IN IRELAND . Although the penal laws of Ireland were passed by a Protestant Parliament and aimed at depriving Catholics of their faith, such laws were not the outcome of religious motives only. They often came from a desire to possess the lands of the Irish, from impatience at their long resistance, from the contempt of a …

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Penal Laws (Ireland)

15 · The Penal Laws were, according to Edmund Burke "a machine of wise and elaborate contrivance, as well fitted for the oppression, impoverishment and degradation of a people, and the debasement in them of human nature itself, as ever proceeded from the perverted ingenuity of man.". Initially, the dual monarchs of England and Ireland were cautious about applying the Penal Laws to Ireland because ...

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From Oppression to Nationalism: The Irish Penal Laws of …

10 · Nationalism: The Irish Penal Laws of 1695 . Samantha Howell . English 484 . Ireland had stood in the shadows of the great powers of Britain for centuries. From the reign of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I thereafter, to the invasion by Oliver Cromwell, Britain’s puppetry over Ireland had continued to dehumanize the Irish peoples. The Irish Penal Laws

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Criminal Law Act, 1997, Section 11

7 · Abolition of penal servitude, hard labour and prison divisions. 11.—(1) No person shall be sentenced by a court to penal servitude. (2) Every enactment conferring a power on a court to pass a sentence of penal servitude in any case shall be treated as an enactment empowering that court to pass a sentence of imprisonment for a term not exceeding the maximum term of penal servitude for which a ...

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The Penal Days 1691

9 · The Penal Days 1691 - 1760 The Penal Laws which were passed in Ireland during the reigns of William and Mary, William III, Anne, and George I and II, from 1691 to 1760. In Ireland, the "Penal Laws" is the name given to the code of laws passed by the Protestant Parliament of Ireland

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When were the penal laws in Ireland abolished?

History of Ireland 1800 . The hated penal laws were still in force in Ireland in the early 1800s. These discriminated against non-Anglicans, principally Catholics and Presbyterians. It had been promised that they would be abolished with the Act of Union.

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What were the Penal Laws of Ireland? | Study.com

The Penal Laws are an example of a restriction to religious freedom in both England and Ireland. From the 1500s to 1700s, Catholics in Ireland and England were discriminated against and prohibited ...

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