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abbot according Acts Adamnan Aedan Aidan Aidus Annals Annals of Ulster Antiq appears Archdall arrival assigned authority Baithen barony became Bede bishop Bollandists Brendan Britain brother Cainech called Carthagh celebrated Chap Chron church clergy Clonard Clonenagh Clonfert Clonmacnois Clovis Coemgen Colgan Columba Columbanus Columbkill Comgall Conall Connaught Cumineus Cummian Dagan death died Diermit diocese disciple erected establishment Fachnan festival Finnian Finnian of Clonard Fintan Fleury Foillan followed foundation founded Fridolin Fursey Fursey's Gallus Harris Hence holy Ireland Irish island Kieran king latter Ledwich Leinster Lismore lived Luxeu Mabillon Maghbile Maidoc Masters Meath mentioned Mochuda Molua monastery monastic monks Munster nastery Nessan O'Donnel observed Paschal Patrick persons Picts priest prince probably Pulcherius quoted reckoned reign Roman Rome Saigir saint says Scots Senan sixth century SS.p supposed surnamed Theodebert Ulster Usher Ware whereas writers
Page 396 - Can any thing more pernicious be conceived as to the mother church than to say ; Rome errs, Jerusalem errs, Alexandria errs, Antioch errs, the whole world errs ; the Scots and Britons alone are right.
Page 17 - Pascha, quarta decima luna post sequinoctium vernale, celebrabant : et quod excommunicatum esset ab una ecclesia omnes excommunicabant. Mulierum administrationem et consortia non respuebant : quia super petram Christum f'undati, ventum tentationis non timebant.
Page 252 - Habere autem solet ipsa Ínsula rectorem semper abbatem presbyterum, cujus juri et omnis provincia, et ipsi etiam episcopi, ordine inusitato, debeant esse subjecti, juxta exemplum primi doctoris illius, qui non episcopus, sed presbyter, exstitit et monachus ; de cujus vita et verbis nonnulla a discipulis ejus feruntur scripta haberi.
Page 154 - Having erected a monastery and a church, and arranged such matters as were connected with his establishment, in which occupation, besides his visiting the territories of his relatives in the mainland of Britain, he may have passed about two years...
Page 380 - ... dared to join battle in Britain with the nation of the Angles ". Some years after this victory over the Scots, Ethelfrid won another of equal importance over the Cambrian Britons (613 ?). The Archbishop Augustine, as we have seen, in his last conference with the Welsh ecclesiastics, warned them that if they were unwilling to preach the way of life to the English nation they should suffer a bloody requital at their hands.1 And now Ethelfrid, having all the hosts of Deira and Bernicia at his disposal,...
Page 293 - A rege cogos, ut singillatim suggeram tuis piis auribus sui negotium doloris. Dolor namque suus est schisma populi pro regina, pro filio, forte et pro se ipso.
Page 263 - Sestorum gens incolit, gens, quanquam absque reliquarum gentium legibus, tamen in Christiani vigoris dogmate florens, omnium vicinarum gentium fidem praepellet.
Page 84 - She was favoured with the gift of prophecy, and with the knowledge of persons, whom she had never seen, and of distant and secret occurrences. When Columbanus, a Leinster bishop, was on his way to pay her a visit without his having given her any previous notice of it, she ordered an entertainment to be prepared, and on his arrival sent to ask for his episcopal benediction, before she could have known in an ordinary manner that he was a bishop, and mentioned other circumstances, which she could not...
Page 128 - To explain this seeming paradox we must observe, that the order of Chorepiscopi was very general in Ireland. They •were undoubtedly, at least very many of them, invested with episcopal powers, although being subordinate to the regular bishop, in whose diocese they were stationed, they were not allowed to exercise some parts of them without his permission. Now these Chorepiscopi used to be ordained or consecrated by the bishop. 'properly so called, or ordinary of the diocese, without his being bound...
Page 290 - Apostles. For, as I have already said, we are attached to the chair of St. Peter ; and although Rome is great and renowned, yet with us it is great and distinguished only on account of that apostolic chair. Through the two Apostles of Christ you are almost celestial, and Rome is the head of the churches of the world."2 In the year 613 St.