Cambrensis eversus, seu potius Historica fides in rebus hibernicis Giraldo Cambrensi abrogata: in quo plerasque justi historici dotes desiderari, plerosque nævos inesse, óstendit Gratianus Lucius, Hibernus [pseud.] qui etiam aliquot res memorabiles hibernicas veteris et novæ memoriæ passim e re nata huic operi inseruit ...

Couverture
Celtic Society, 1848
 

Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire

Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.

Pages sélectionnées

Autres éditions - Tout afficher

Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 149 - of superstition ; and what connexion can there be between superstition" and the most holy sacrifice of the mass? "For what participation hath justice with injustice? or what fellowship hath light with darkness? and what concord hath Christ with Belial ? " Witches, I know, are accustomed to introduce prayers
Page 243 - how was it possible they should be other than outlaws and enemies to the crown of England? If the King would not admit them to the condition of subjects, how could they learn to acknowledge and obey him as their sovereign? When they might not
Page 75 - up, yet, it being so much for their own good, and likely to be of so great advantage to the public, it is not in the least doubted that you may have such number of them as you shall think fit."—
Page 63 - up, yet, it being so much for their own good, and likely to be of so great advantage to the public, it is not in the least doubted that you may have such number of them as you shall think
Page 243 - I note as a great defect in the civil policy of this kingdom, in that, for the space of three hundred and fifty years, at least, after the conquest first attempted, the English laws were not communicated to the Irish, nor the benefit and protection thereof allowed unto them. For as long as they were out of the protection of the law,
Page 243 - among ten persons of the English nation ; and, though they had not gained possession of one-third part of the whole kingdom, yet in title they were owners and lords of all, so as nothing was left to be granted to the natives).
Page 295 - helpless and motionless, still there is on her lips a spirit of life, and on her cheeks a glow of beauty : " Thou art not conquered,—beauty's ensign yet Is crimson in thy lips
Page 293 - should be restored to him again. My Lord Chancellor smilingly gave him his word and his hand, that he should have the roll redelivered to him if he would suffer us to take a view and a copy thereof. And thereupon the old brehon drew the roll out of his bosom, where
Page 363 - for dreams have deceived many, and they have failed that put their trust in them ; the man that giveth heed to lying visions is like to him that catcheth at a shadow, and followeth after the wind.
Page 157 - that whereas the superstitions of popery are greatly increased and upheld by the pretended sanctity of places, especially of a place called St. Patrick's Purgatory, in the county of Donegal, and of wells to which pilgrimages are made by vast numbers at certain seasons, by which not only the peace of the public is greatly disturbed,