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The History of Ireland: Commencing With Its Earliest Period, to the Great ...
No preview available - 2016
The History of Ireland; Commencing with Its Earliest Period, to the Great ...
No preview available - 2013
according ancient Irish annalists annals Annals of Inisfallen Annals of Ulster antiquity appears Armagh authentic authority Bards battle bishop Brehon Laws Brian Britons called Cashel celebrated Celtic Celts century chap chief chieftains Christian chroniclers church coast colony Columba Columbanus Connaught course Culdees Danes Danish death Druids Dublin early ecclesiastical English Europe force foreign Four Masters Gaul Giraldus Greek Hist historians holy inhabitants Inisfall instance Ireland Irish history Irish language island Isles King King of Leinster kingdom land language Lanigan learned Ledwich Leinster letters Malachy Meath mentioned Milesian monarch monastery Munster nations native North Britain Northmen O'Connor Ollamh Fodhla origin Patrick Pentarchy period Phoenicians Picts poem poet possession princes province race records reign religious remarkable respecting Roman royal sacred Saint says Scots stone Strabo succeeded succession supposed Tara throne Tigernach tradition tribes Ulster whole writers
Page 112 - English, determined upon, viz., that the temples of the idols in that nation ought not to be destroyed ; but let the idols that are in them be destroyed ; let holy water be made and sprinkled in the said temples, let altars be erected, and relics placed. For if those temples are well built, it is requisite that they be converted from the worship of devils to the service of the true God...
Page 35 - Hinnom, and burnt his children in the fire, after the abominations of the heathen whom the LORD had cast out before the children of Israel. 4 He sacrificed also and burnt incense in the high places, and on the hills, and under every green tree.
Page 452 - A SELECTION OF ONE HUNDRED PERRIN'S FABLES, ACCOMPANIED BY A KEY, Containing the text, a literal and free translation, arranged in such a manner as to point out the difference between the French and English idiom, &c., in 1 vol., 12mo.
Page 452 - Fables, the text, a literal and free translation, intended as a sequel to the Fables. Either volume sold separately. ALL THE FRENCH VERBS, Both regular and irregular, in a small volume. NEARLY READY. PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS AND METEOROLOGY. BY J. MULLER, Professor of Physics at the University of Frieburg.
Page 448 - GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY, WITH INSTRUCTIONS FOR THE QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS OF MINERALS. BY JOSHUA TRIMMER, FGS With two Hundred and Twelve Wood-Cuts, a handsome octavo volume, bound in embossed cloth. This is a systematic introduction to Mineralogy, and Geology, admirably calculated to instruct the student in those sciences. The organic remains of the various formations are well illustrated by numerous figures, which are drawn with great accuracy. NEW AND COMPLETE MEDICAL IOTAHY, NOW READY.
Page 132 - That man is little to be envied, whose patriotism would not gain force upon the plain of Marathon, or whose piety would not grow • warmer among the ruins of lona.
Page 249 - Prince of Leinster, has been received into the bosom of our grace and benevolence : wherefore, whosoever, within the ample extent of our territories, shall be willing to lend aid towards this prince as our faithful and liege subject, let such person know that we do hereby grant to him for said purpose our licence and favour.
Page 441 - Murray's Encyclopaedia of Geography ; Comprising a complete Description of the Earth : Exhibiting its Relation to the Heavenly Bodies, its Physical Structure, the Natural History of each Country, and the Industry, Commerce, Political Institutions, and Civil and Social State of All Nations.
Page 155 - true body and true blood,' he might have had reference solely to the doctrine put forth then recently by Paschasius Radbert, who maintained that the body present in the Eucharist was the same carnal and palpable body which was born of the Virgin, which suffered on the cross, and rose from the dead ; whereas the belief of the Catholic Church on this point of doctrine, has always been, that the body of Christ is under the symbols not corporeally, or carnally, but in a spiritual manner."— (vol.