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ing S. Aidan, 205 ; views concerning | Beresford, Lord Primate of Ireland, his
human merits, 215; his note on the charge in 1845, qd., 1072.
languages used in Great Britain, 369 Bermingham, Peter, some of his atroci-
n.; occupied before his end with ties exposed, 1127.
translating the Bible into the vulgar Bermingham, William, Abp. of Tuam,
tongue, 370 ; (vid. 1442 ;) his account fails in his attempt to secure posses-
of the mysteries involved in the pas- sion of the see of Enaghdun, 1175.
chal rule, 960, se99:

Bernard, St., his Life of Malachy,
Bedell, bishop, and his translation of the qd., 456 seqq: passin ; Malachy's

Holy Scriptures into Irish, account of, visit to, at Clairvaux, 474; his super-
781, letter of, to Archbishop Laud, stitious piety, 480.
cited, 1240.

Bernardine schismatics in Ireland, 1349,
Beer, its use in Europe in the 7th cen- 1352, 1353, 1361.

tury, and by the old monks, 283, 284. Berrington, Bp., on the Oath of Alle-
Beershops in a cathedral, 1363.

giance, deposing power, &c. 1324, 1330
Bega, St., abbey of (in Cumberland) sup- se99
plies monks for Ireland, 574.

Bertolf, abbot of Bobio, visits Pope Ho-
Bélesmo, Robert de, his rebellion against norius, 275.
Henry I., 1017, 1029.

Bertram, the priest, his book on tran-
Bells, oaths on, 1115, n.

substantiation, 402.
Bell, book, and candle excommunication, Bibles, extensively sold in Ireland in

633, 643, n. See Excommunication. 1559, 752.
Bellaboe, battle of, 697.

Bicknor, Alexander de, Abp. of Dub
Bellarmine, on King James's oath, lin, his efforts to procure the foun-
qd., 1334.

dation of a University, 629.
Benchor, ancient name of Bangor, which | Bingham's Ecclesiastical Antiquities,

qd., 227, 229, &c.; his note on the
Benedict, St., origin and growth of his multiplicity of bishoprics in Ireland.
monastic system, 229.

984 ; on Chorepiscopi, 1012.
Benedict, abbot of Peterborough, his Birne, Thady, Franciscan friar, a sedi-

History of Henry II, and Richard I. tious agent of Rome, 697.
503, and note ib., his enumeration of Birr, monastery of, 70; ravaged by the
the ancient trish sees, 507 n. (&c. Danes, 383.

Biscop, Benet. abbot of Wearmouth, his
Benedictine monks, first introduced into exertions towards introducing the

England by the Romanising bishop Roman church music in to England,
Wilfrid, after his expulsion of the old 209.
Irish, 187 ; their introduction into Ire- Biscuits, used by the ancient monks, 281,
land, 563 ; vid. 577.

Benin, St., or Binen, 1105.

Bishoprics, formerly created in Ireland
Benefices, number of in Ireland, 1082. in favour of the merits of persons
Berefford, Richard, treasurer of Ireland, eminent for learning, piety, &c., 407,

appointed to collect papal tenths in 447 ; measures adopted for suppressing
the country, 1151.

those of smaller dimensions in Ireland,
Berenger, opposes transubstantiation, 1180; mode of appointing to by the
403, 404.

statute of Henry VIII., 1194 seqq. ;


whether persons convicted of atrocious Tuam, and bishop of Kilmacduagh,
crimes may be thrust into the office, 1218, 1220.
1197—1200 ; petition to the pope to Bodmin (Cornwall) supplies monks for
appoint to, 1284; all in the world Ireland, 575.
claimed as belonging to the pope's pa- Boisil, preceptor of St. Cuthbert, anec-
tronage, 1321, '2. (See Irish Bishop- dote of his dying days, and love for

the study of the Holy Scriptures, 325.
Bishops of Ireland, (see Irish Bishops) Boleyn, Anna, her divorce, 692, n.

irregularities charged on their mode of Bollandus, his censure of Irish Hagio
consecration, 1010; their means of sup- graphy in general, 13.
port in early times, 1062 ; services of Bona Cardinal, De Rebus Liturgicis,
some of them to the Irish Church, qd., 907.
1064; names of those present in the Boniface IV. See Pope.

Irish parliament of 1560, 1208, 1209. Bonifice St., his missionary labours, 344.
Bishops, titular, in Ireland, present mode Boniface, Archdeacon of Rome, instructs

of appointing, 1250, 1251, the earlier Wilfrid, 150.
members of their body maintained and | Boroughs, created in Ireland by King
supported by rebel chiefs, 1285 ; some James L, 874.
of them strange characters, 908, 909; Boyle, Hon. Robert, interests himself in
enumeration of the first of them in the the Irish language, and provides types
various sees of Ireland, 1367 seqq. See for printing the Old Testament, 782.

Boyle, Michael, first Irish archbishop of
Bishops of Rome, in some instances no- Dublin for 500 years, 606, 1100, 1113.
minated by heretics, 1079.

Boyle (Co. Roscommon) made the seat
Black Book of the Church of the Holy of a Cistertian monastic establishment,
Trinity in Dublin, qd., 421.

477 ; its abbot made bishop of Clonfert,
Black priory of St. Andrew's, Co. Down, &c., 576.

Brabant, Bp. William de, murdered by
Blackstone on Church Property, quoted, the Welsh, 1033.

Brabazon, Justice, his speech on the su-
Blackwater Fortress (or Portmore,) es- premacy question, 691, 692 n. ; letter

tablished, 809; the garrison expelled, of, to Lord Cromwell, qd., 1190 ; a
822; restored to possession, 824; dis- promoter of the Reformation in Ire-
lodged after fierce battle, 825; the land, 1429.

place recovered by Lord Mountjoy, 838. Brady, Hugh, bishop of Meath, appointed
Blake, Anthony, thirteenth titular pri- to succeed Walsh, 760; his character,
mate of Ireland, account of, 1247.

783, 1211.
Blonde, Margaret le, her petition to king Brady, Richard, papal bishop of Kil-
Edward I., 625, 648.

more, 1212, 1372; endued with cer-
Blessing, a, asked by the monks on their tain ecclesiastical powers from Rome,

going out of doors and coming in, 287. 1293.
Blount, (see Mountjoy, Lord,) 837. Bramhall. Primate, his attempt to intro-
Bobio, St. Columbanus founds a monas- duce the English Canons into use for

tery at, 271; to which Dungal leaves the Irish Church, 921; his services in
his books, 397.

the cause of the latter, 1064 ; his view
Bodeken, Christopher, archbishop of of Miler Magrath's character noticed,

1224; extract from his letter to Arch-
bishop Laud on the state of the Church

in Ireland, 1362.
Brandubh, king of Leinster, 448 n.; his

royal supremacy in matters ecclesias-

tical adverted to, 1249.
Brecan, Irish prince, grandfather to St.

David, 123 ; and to Cadoc the Briton,

Brecknock, (Wales) origin of the name,

Brecspere, Nicholas. See Pope Adrian

Bregenz, S.Columbanus's labours at, 268.
Breifny, see of, 1004.
Brendan, St., two of the name, 61, ac.

count of S. Brendan of Clonfert, 69;
his connection with Enaghdun, 1172 ;
S. Brendan of Birr, noticed, 70 ; see

also, 83, 161, 986, 1421.
Brennan, Mr., O.S.F., his Ecclesiastical

History of Ireland quoted, 49; his
candour in citing authorities mea-
sured, 953 n.; see also 1136, 1212 n.,
1224 n., 1225, 1363_1376, 1407--1411;
his view of the oath of King James,

&c., 1414.
Brereton, Sir W., combats O'Neill, 697.
Brian Boru, (or Boroimhe) his history,

412, seqq; his wars with Malachy II.
412; usurps Malachy's rights, 413;
his valour at Clontarf, 415; death, and
character, 416, 417; mischievous effects
of his ambitious usurpation, 454, 455 ;

relic exhibition at his funeral, 586.
Brian Mac Hugh, count of Bretagne.

Brigid, St., her life, 64 ; settlement at

Kildare, 65 ; biographical panegyric of,
by Cogitosus, 66; her veneration for
the Holy Scriptures, 67, 321, 322 ; her
altar in Galway Church, 591 ; her

relics translated, 1050.
Britain, its early differences with the
Church of Rome, 100%. See British
Church, and British Bishops, inf.

Britannomachia. See Fitz Symonds.
Britanny, ancient Christians of, their in-

timacy with the Irish, 125.
British Church, origin of the, 108 seqq.;

condition of, under the Dioclesian per-
secution, 112, 113; persecuted by the
Saxons, 118, 119; its state as described
by Gildas, ib., 120; its intimacy with
the old Irish Christians, 125, 126; more
ancient by some 500 years than the
time of the Roman missionary Augus-
tine, 129; to be distinguished from the
Church of England, 130; its contro-
versies with do, ib. seqq; its practices,
&c. contrary to those of Rome, 134 ;
its independence of that see, 140, 1411
accused of schism by Roman writers,

149, 150, 183, 202, 203.
British bishops, their attendance in

foreign ecclesiastical councils in the
4tii century, 114; conference of some
of them with Augustine the monk,

130 - 136.
Britons, their ancient hatred of Roman

interference, 142, 152, 223 ; their prac-
tice in regard to episcopal consecration
by a single bishop, 1007; their inva.
sion and oppression by the Normans,
1019-1041, 1093, '5; their prayers

for victory over William Rufus, 1027.
Broad Island, (Co Antrim) birthplace of

Irish nonconformity, 869.
Bromton, John, abbot of Jorval, his

History referred to, 520, 521 ; vindi.
cated from Dr. Lanigan's unjust as-

persions, 506 n,
Browne, George, Archbishop of Dublin,

his character, 681 ; promoted to the
archbishopric of Dublin, 682 ; upholds
the royal supremacy, 683; speech in
parliament on the subject, 691, 692 n. ;
opposition to his proceedings, 695, 696 ;
sets forth the form of the Beads, 698,
699 ; visits four counties, and preaches
on the supremacy in various places,
699—701 ; opposed by the Lord Depu-

2 Q

ty, 702; (vid. 716 ;) receives the En- J. Fitzmaurice, 791, 1262 seqq.; los
glish liturgy, 722 ; removes the image John of Desmond, 794, 1272 x99.; of
of Christ from Christ Church Cathe- Clement VIII. in support of H.
dral, 742, 751 ; made primate of all Ire- O'Neill's rebellion, 839, 1286 seqe.
land, 726, 733 n.; consecrates Good- Buoncompagno, J., natural son to Pope
acre primate of Armagh, 729, 730; Gregory XIII., 788 n.
his deprivation, and death, 740; Ware's Burgh, de, Lord Deputy of Ireland, his

Life of, 681 n., 720 n. ; his consecration arrival, and death, 824.
by the hands of Romanists, 763 ; no Burgo, de, or Burke family, aid Henry
titular prelate set up in opposition VIII. against papal supremacy, 795 ;
to him, 887 ; vid. 1100.

honoured with an English title, 710.
Bruce, Robert, invited into Ireland, Burgo, de, (or Burke) his Hibernia Do

minicana, quoted, 672, 706 n., 875 1.,
Bruce, Edward, invades Ireland with his &c., 1265 seq9, 1313 seqq. to 1321,

forces, 632 ; his barbarous devastations, 1388-95, vid. 1247 n.
calamities, and death, ib. ; patronised Burgundy, S. Columbanus's labours in,
by the native Irish clergy, but excom- 254, seqq. ; its position, extent, &c..
municated by the pope, 633; grant of 259 n., seqq., subordinate to the see of
the crown to him by the Irish, 639- Rome, 306.
642, 1134, 1135; (oid. 1130 ;) the An- Burial of the dead, canon of the synod of
glo Irish prelates, &c, assist in crush- Cashel relating to, 518, 519; do. of
ing him, 643 ; see 675, 676.

the synod of Dublin, 612.
Bruce family, a connecting link between Burke on the French Revolution, qd.

the ancient Irish and Scottish kings, in connection with the subject of

Her Majesty Queen Victoria, Church endowment, 1075.
848 n.

Burkes, the, not to be entertained in
Brunechild, (or Brunhaut.) Queen of Galway at Christmas, &c., 1185.

the French, 260; her character, and Burke, or de Burgo. See Burgo.
persecution of s. Columbanus, 261, Burke, J., titular archbishop of Tuam,
se99. ; she murders king Theodebert, A.D. 1666, 2410.
269; her death, 272.

Burke, or de Burgo, Roland, bishop of
Brussels, H. O'Neill flees to. 866.

Clonfert and Elphin, 1218, '19.
Bryan Catha Dun, founds the abbey of 1385.)
$. Mary, Comber, 575.

Burnet, bishop, his History of the Re-
Buffoons, Romish priests forbidden to formation, qd. 708 n. 730 n. 1258.
be, 896.

History of his own Times, 1242, 3, **.
Bulls, papal, of Adrian IV. to Henry II., Butler, Loid James, promotes the Re
misdemeanors, '32; his interview with century, 421, 426, 429, 431, 433, vid.
King Henry, '33 ; deprived of his lands 1041.
in Wales, '34.

490, 1045 sega; of Innocent VIII. formed religion in Ireland, 1429.
for the establishment of a collegiate Butler, Mr.. his Historical Memoirs, qu.
Church in Galway, 671, 672, 1169 1325 n. 1328.
se99 ; of Pius V. against Queen Eli- Cadoc. See Cathmael.
zabeth, 695, 1258 seqq. ; (vid. 1325;) of Cadogan ap Blethyn, Prince of South
Paul III. against Henry VIII., 708, Wales, ravages Divetia, 1025, and
709, 1201-3; of Paul IV. reconciling Cardigan, 1026; flees to Ireland.
Irelard to Rome, 743; of Gregory '28; returns, ib. ; flees again from the
XIII. in favour of the rebellion of vengeance incurred by his son Owen's
the Roman Church, not applied to use
Cadwalader, Mr., English priest, sub- in Ireland before the time of Primate
jected to the penal laws, 1336, "7.

Canonical Scriptures, ancient Irish views
Cadwalader, son of Gruffyth ap Conan, of, 365.
brings an Irish army into Wales, 1037. Canonization of saints by authority of
l'id. 688.

Malachy, 481; see also 500.
Caerleon, (Wales) archbishopric of, held Canons regular of St. Augustin, 576,

by Dubricins, and S. David, 122, 123; 577.

its eminence as a place of learning, 127. Canons of S. Patrick and the early Irish
Caerwent, (Wales) ancient school of, Church, 40, 52, 169, 1422, '4.

taught by Thaddeus, an Irishman, 125. Canons of the English Church, attempt
Caineach, Canice, or Kenny, St., 61 ; his to establish in Ireland, 921.

history, 73 ; vid. 994, seqq. 1126, 1374. Canons of Trent brought into partial
Calchythe, council of. See Council. use in Ireland in 1614, 899.
Calphurnius, a deacon, father of S. Pa- Canterbury, made an archbishopric, 128 ;
trick, 18.

spoken of as the mother Church of the
Cambrensis. See Giraldus.

three kingdoms, 167 ; acquires juris-
Cambria, ( Cumberland) 1006-8.

diction over the bishops of the Danish
Cambridge University, decides against cities in Ireland, 420-434 ; vid. 656,

papal supremacy, 698; some of its 682, 741, 1041.
members interested in the Irish lan- Caradoc of Llancarvan, account of his
guage, &c., 780, 781.

Annals of Wales, 1020 ; vid. 1017,
Camden, (the antiquary,) his testimony 38.

to the learning and eminence of the Cardwell's Documentary Annals qd.,
ancient Irish, 351, 352; his enumera- 1258.
of the old Irish sees, 996 seqq. ; see also Carew, Sir George, 841; his Pacata Hi-
377, 771 n., 1237, 1269–71.

bernia qd., 1279, '82, '92.
Campion's History of Ireland referred Carew, Mr., his (Romish) Ecclesiastical
to, 623 n.

History of Ireland referred to, 252,
Campus Lene, synod of, 161.

310, 311, 634, 641, 953; his want of
Canice, St. See Caineach, sup.

candour, ib.
Canisius, St., his Lectiones Antiquæ re- Carinthia, S. Virgilius's labours in, 348

ferred to, 97 seqq. 349, and passim. 349.
Cannibalism, a result of different rebel- Carlow, visited by Archbisbop Browne,
lions in Ireland, 1297–1300.

&c., 699.
Canonical Hours, their observance in Carney, Dd., titular abp. of Cashel, 890 ;

the monasteries of S. Columbanus, the only titular prelate in Ireland in
285; their celebration with chanting, 1613, ib. See O* Kearney.
&c., introduced into Armagh by Ma- Caron, Redmond, his view of the Louvain
lachy, 458 ; observed among the Irish censure of the Protestation of Alle-
clergy in 1186, 610.

giance, 1328.
Canonical obedience, professions of, Carpenter, J., thirteenth titular archbi-

made by certain bishops of Irish sees shop of Dublin, 1257.
to the primates of England in the 13th Carte's Life of Ormond qd., 1243.

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