The History of Ireland, from the Earliest Period to the Present Time: Embracing Also a Statistical and Geographical Account of that Kingdom ; Forming Together a Complete View of Its Past and Present State, Under Its Political, Civil, Literary, and Commercial Relations, Volume 1
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appointed arms army barons bill British cause character Charles church civil Clare command Connaught consequence council Courcy court crown death deputy Dermod dissenters Dublin Duke Earl Edward Edward II effect enacted endeavoured enemies England English government Essex established estates favour force granted Henry Henry II honour house of commons inhabitants interest Ireland Irish catholics Irish history Irish nation Irish parliament island James John Kildare Kilkenny king king's kingdom kingdom of Ireland land laws Leinster liberty Limerick linen Lord Charlemont Lord of Ireland lord-lieutenant lords justices majesty majesty's measure ment Milesian ministers monarch nation native oppression Ormond papists parlia party passed period person Plowden political possessed Poyning's law present proceedings protestant province Queen rebellion rebels reign religion Richard royal says Simnel soon spirit statute of Kilkenny statutes Strongbow subjects success throne tion treaty Treaty of Limerick troops Ulster viceroy Waterford whole woollen
Page 152 - ... and legitimate : and, after partition made, if any of the sept died, his portion was not shared out among his sons, but the chieftain, at his discretion, made a new partition of all the lands belonging to that sept, and gave every one his share...
Page 331 - Britain; and that the King's Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled, had, hath and of right ought to have, full power and authority to make laws and statutes of sufficient force and validity to bind the colonies and people of America, subjects of the Crown of Great Britain in all cases whatsoever.
Page 10 - When it raineth it is his pent-house; when it bloweth it is his tent ; when it freezeth it is his tabernacle. In summer he can wear it loose, in winter he can wrap it close ; at all times he can use it ; never heavy, never cumbersome.
Page 235 - And whereas the said city of Limerick hath been since, in pursuance of the said articles, surrendered unto us. Now know ye, that we having considered of the said articles are graciously pleased hereby to declare, that we do for us, our heirs and successors, as far as in us lies, ratify and confirm the same, and every clause, matter and thing therein contained.
Page 4 - ... are taken up with a general applause, and usually sung at all feasts and meetings by certain other persons, whose proper function that is, who also receive for the same great rewards and reputation amongst them.
Page 234 - Lastly the Lords Justices and General do undertake that their Majesties will ratify these articles within the space of eight months or sooner, and use their utmost endeavours that the same shall be ratified and confirmed in Parliament.
Page 4 - ... into reproach through their offence, and to be made infamous in the mouths of all men. For their verses are taken up with a general applause, and usually sung at all feasts and meetings by certain other persons, whose proper function that is, who also receive for the same great rewards and reputation...
Page 235 - Parliament shall be formed to be necessary, we shall recommend the same to be made good by Parliament, and shall give our royal assent to any bill or bills that shall be passed by our two houses of Parliament to that purpose.