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abbey acres adjoining afterwards ancient appearance arches Barker barony beautiful Bishop Bonmahon bridge building built called Cappoquin castle cathedral chapel charter church citizens of Waterford city of Waterford Clonmell Commerford considerable Cork corporation county of Waterford Cromwell Dean and Chapter Decies distance Dobbyn Dromana Dublin Dungarvan Earl Earl of Desmond Edward embankment England entrance erected feet ford Friars granted ground harbour Henry VIII hills inhabitants inscription Ireland Irish James James Hackett John Kilkenny Kilmacthomas Kilmeaden King land length Lismore Lord Lumbard Madan mayor ment miles monastery monument mountain neighbourhood Nicholas parish peasantry Perkin Warbeck persons present proprietors Quia tu semper reign residence Richard river river Suir rock ruins semper intacta manes seyd Sherlock side situated slate stone Suir Thomas Thomas Price tion Tipperary tower town Tramore unto walls Walsh William William Bates William Roache Youghal
Page 164 - And when he looked on him, he was afraid, and said, What is it, Lord ? And he said unto him, Thy prayers and thine alms are come up for a memorial before God.
Page 20 - To unland our baggage," the writer remarks (page 50) " they waded up to the waste in ooze." treasury " a certain ancient silver seal cancelled," which was of no use to the king, the said seal should be broken and sold, and the money laid out in the repair of the said hall and windows.
Page 26 - Richard by the grace of God king of England and of France, and lord of Ireland...
Page 333 - M'Alister of Dublin, who devoted his youth and talents to discover the lost art of painting on glass, and who died at an early age, after having made himself master of the secret.
Page 176 - Kilkenny was undertaken, in 1793, by a company, (incorporated by act of parliament,) who subscribed £30,000 to complete the work, including the purchase of the ferry. The money was raised by loans of £100 each, the interest of which was to be paid by the tolls of the bridge. The work, having been completed for a less sum than was originally estimated, only required the payment of £90 on each debenture. The...
Page 48 - In choosing their magistrate, they respect not onlie his riches, but also they weigh his experience. And therefore they • elect for their maior neither a rich man that is yoong, nor an old man that is poore.
Page 223 - Agaynst all wronges the for to save ; Nott giving thyne honour in oblivyon, A sword of justice to the he gave ; Thyne equytie knowen and thy good lawe, With other large grantes the for to please — Quia tu semper intacta manes. Henry* the Valiant, famous of memorye, Well did he know by true experyence, Thy great fydelytie in tyme of victorye, When Lambart...
Page 36 - ... shirts, the foremost of them having halters about their necks, and full humbly with lamentable cries for our grace and remission, submit themselves unto us; whereupon, doing, first, the chief stirrers and misdoers to be tried out of them, for to abide their corrections according, we grant to the residue our said grace and pardon. And our commissioners, the Earl of Devon, our chamberlain, and our steward of household, have done and do daily in likewise in our county of Cornwall.
Page 21 - Dublin and the windows thereof were ruinous, and that there was in the treasury "a certain ancient silver seal cancelled," which was of no use to the king, the said seal should be broken and sold, and the money laid out in the repair of the said hall and windows.
Page 35 - ... grace and pardon aforesaid. And so, the said Perkin came unto us to the town of Taunton, from whence he fled ; and immediately after his first coming, humbly submitting himself unto us, hath of his free will openly showed, in the presence of all the council here with us, and of other nobles, his name to be Piers Osbeck, whereas he hath been named Perkin Warbeck...