Collectanea de Rebus Hibernicus, Bind 2

Forsideomslag
Charles Vallancey
L. White, 1786
 

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Side 247 - An Essay on the Antiquity of the Irish Language ; being a Collation of the Irish with the Punic Language. With a Preface proving Ireland to be the Thule of the Ancients.
Side 199 - Phoenicians, that is from the left to the right, and from the right to the left alternately, as is evinced from the infcriptions at New-Grange and from feveral MSS.
Side 124 - I dare boldly eay, that never any particular person, either before or since, did build any stone or brick house for his private habitation, but such as have lately obtained estates, according to the course of the law of England. Neither did any of them in all this time plant any gardens or orchards, inclose or improve their lands, live together in settled villages or towns: nor make any provision for posterity...
Side 285 - On St. Bridget's Eve every farmer's wife in Ireland makes a cake, called Bairinbreac ; the neighbours are invited, the madder of ale and the pipe go round, and the evening concludes with mirth and festivity.
Side 416 - Commissioners have actually proceeded to the publication, yea, and forcing it upon the city by terror and threats, rather than by any free consent or desire of the people.
Side 473 - In June, 1614, I bargained with Sir Walter Butler for to make a tomb for the Earl of Ormond, and to set it up in Ireland ; for the which I had well paid me £100 in hand and £300 when the work was set up at Kilkenny, Ireland.
Side 278 - Yea, ye took up the tabernacle of Moloch, and the star of your god Remphan, figures which ye made to worship them: and I will carry you away beyond Babylon.
Side 377 - Robert Talbot, a worthie gentleman inclofed with walls the better part of the towne, by which it was greatly fortified.
Side 370 - ... fides, fo that on the back they make men feem women, and this they call by a ridiculous name gown.
Side 128 - It is moil certain, that thofe high, round, narrow towers of ftone, built cylinder-wife, whereof Cambrenfis fpeaks, were never known or built in Ireland, as indeed no more were any caftles, houfes, or even churches of ftone, at leaft in the north of Ireland, before the year of Chrift 838, when the heathen Danes poffefling a great part of that country, built them in feveral places, to ferve as watch-towers againft the natives. Though ere long the Danes being...

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