1. John Bright announced that he was not prepared to see power given to Irish nationalists who had made a mockery of parliamentary government.
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10. John Bright lived with his mother and step father Daniel Bates, brothers, Homer Bright, the eldest, Alfred, Milton, and Nate Bates, in a working class, predominantly African-American neighborhood in Fort Wayne.
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13. John Bright died at his home One Ash on 27 March 1889 and was buried in the graveyard of the meeting-house of the Religious Society of Friends in Rochdale.
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19. John Bright exhorted his countrymen to put the Union above the Liberal Party.
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26. In 1860, John Bright won another victory with Cobden in a new Free Trade initiative, the Cobden–Chevalier Treaty, promoting closer interdependence between Britain and France.
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29. John Bright married firstly, on 27 November 1839, Elizabeth Priestman of Newcastle, daughter of Jonathan Priestman and Rachel Bragg.
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32. John Bright took his seat in the House of Commons as one of the members for Durham on 28 July 1843, and on 7 August delivered his maiden speech in support of a motion by Mr Ewart for reduction of import duties.
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34. John Bright was still only the local public man, taking part in all public movements, especially in opposition to John Fielden's proposed factory legislation, and to the Rochdale church-rate.
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38. John Bright was his son by his second wife, Martha Wood, daughter of a Quaker shopkeeper of Bolton-le-Moors.
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40. John Bright was almost a lone voice in opposing the Crimean War; he opposed William Ewart Gladstone's proposed Home Rule for Ireland.
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41. John Bright sat in the House of Commons from 1843 to 1889, promoting free trade, electoral reform and religious freedom.
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