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a-half ancient antiquities Antrim appears arms arrow-head Ballysadare Bishop bones bracteates bronze Cappoquin Carrowmore cashel Castle centre century church circle Clann coins Cork county Antrim county Kilkenny county Tyrone crannog cromleac cross daughter diameter died doorway Dublin Dunluce Dunluce Castle Earl edge Edward eldest engraved exergue feet flakes flint fragments George Graves Ground Plan hammerstones head heir Henry implements inches Inismurray inscribed inscription Ireland island James John Rothe Kilkenny King kistvaens land Lord married medal meic Semaip meic Uacep meic Uilliam Meyler Molaise Monument Mossop objects obverse old surface original ornament Patrick Petrie Plate portion present probably Purcell remains reverse Richard Richard Rothe Robert Rothe Rothe fitz rude scrapers side silver Sligo stone struck Thomas Thomas Rothe tion townland TTlaoilip Uomaip wall Walter Walter Rothe Whitepark Bay William William Rothe Woodhouse
Page 199 - I must not leave the truth unstated, that it is again no question of expediency or feeling whether we shall preserve the buildings of past times or not. We have no right whattiver to touch . them. They are not ours. They belong partly to those who built them, and partly to all the generations of mankind who are to follow us.
Page 396 - Ardfinnan; where was a Bridge, and at the foot of it a strong Castle. Which he, about four o'clock the next morning, attempted;— killed about thirteen of the Enemy's outguard; lost but two men, and eight or ten wounded: the Enemy yielded the place to him, and we are possessed of it, — being a very considerable Pass, and the nearest to our Pass at Cappoquin over the Blackwater, whither we can bring guns, ammunition, or other things from Youghal by water, and 'then
Page 17 - Like the coin, may it endure long in the world ; and " the exertions of those lion-hearted Englishmen of great " name, victorious from Hindostan to the Deccan, become
Page 96 - Avoid especially that class of literature which has a knowing tone ; it is the most poisonous of all. Every good book, or piece of book, is full of admiration and awe ; it may contain firm assertion, or stern satire, but it never sneers coldly, nor asserts haughtily, and it always leads you to reverence or love something with your whole heart.
Page 14 - ... are there none amongst them who have seen service?" Upon being told that nearly the whole of them had seen much service, he exclaimed, "What! and no marks of merit." The officer explained that it was not customary to confer medals, except upon officers of the highest ranks. The conversation terminated by Napoleon remarking "Such is not the way to excite or cherish the military virtues.
Page 658 - Sligo (January, 1831) affords another example of this phenomenon. After a sudden thaw of snow the bog between Bloomfield and Geevah gave way, and a black deluge, carrying with it the contents of a hundred acres of bog, took the direction of a small stream, and rolled on with the violence of a torrent, sweeping along heath, timber, mud, and stones, and overwhelming many meadows and arable land. On passing through some boggy land the flood swept out a wide and deep ravine, and part of the road leading...
Page 655 - Hirish one of them, by a great feat of agility, leaped on the back of my horse and held me tight with both his arms, but did me no harm with lance or knife. He...
Page 396 - Ardfinnan ; where was a Bridge, and at the foot of it a strong Castle. Which he, about four o'clock the next morning, attempted ; — killed about thirteen of the Enemy's outguard ; lost but two men, and eight or ten wounded : the Enemy yielded the place to him, and we are possessed of it, — being a very considerable Pass, and the nearest to our Pass at Cappoquin over the Blackwater, whither we can bring guns, ammunition, or other things from Youghal by water, and
Page 687 - All matter concerned with the religious and political differences which may exist in our country shall be excluded from the Papers to be read and the Discussions held at those Meetings ; such matter being foreign to the objects of this Association, and calculated to disturb the harmony which is essential to its success.