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legate' to heresy, 1269 ; Mr. Moore's glo-Romish writers before the Invi.
notice of his religious views, 1428, 9; sion, 529, 556; "heretics," i.e. mem-
do. of the general support afforded to bers of the Reformed Irish Church,
his measures by the Irish, ib., 1430 ; (A.D. 1614, not to be communicated
and of the occasion of his tolerant with by Rome's friends, 898.
bearing towards them, 1431.

Hermit saints of Ireland, noticed, 61, 63.
Heptarchy, the Saxon, its origin and for- Hervey of Mount Morres, Anglo-Norman

mation, 117, 118; receives Christianity, invader, 497 ; founds Dunbrody Abbey
127, *9.

(Co. Wexford,) 569 ; involved in a
Hercules de Pisa, papal bandit captain charge of sacrilege, 573 n.
for Ireland, 789.

Hesculph, Danish prince of Dublin, 498.
Hereford, see of, controversy concern- Hibernia Dominicana. See Burke.
ing, 1197 seqq. (Vid. 741.)

Hibernis ipsis Hiberniores, meaning of,
Heresy, punished by the flames in Id. in 554. Vid. 924.

the 14th century, 649, 650, 652 ; to be Hiberus, (river Ebro) said to be the root
restrained by regal authority, by law of the name Hibernia, 1120.
of Henry VIII., 685; why less perse- Hierarchy, Rome's plan for establishing
cuted in ld. than in Engd. under Q. her new one in Id., (A.D. 1614) 890 seqq.;
Mary, 736; her instructions to have it its first members enumerated, 1378 seqq.
restrained here by the secular arm, Highlands, the, of Scotland, evangelized
742; a Romish miracle elicited by, by S. Columkille, 78.
750; three old Statutes revived for sup- Hilda, St., appointed to preside in the
pressing in Id. by. Q. Mary's author. synod of Whitby, 181.

ity, 744 ; which are subsequently re- Hildebert, king of Austrasia and Bur-
pealed by Elizabeth, 754.

gundy, 259, 260.
Heretic princes, (according to various Hildebrand. See Pope.

eminent Romish authorities,) not to Hincmar, abp. of Rheims, urges J. S.
be supported or obeyed by their sub- Erigena to write on the subject of pre-
jects, but themselves and their friends destination, 400.
to be resisted and warred upon with Hoggin Green, (or College Green, Dub-
the sword, 694, 829, 830, 831, 835, 839, lin,) a heretic burned in, 650 ; stage
1202, 3, '4, '5, 1261, '4, '8, '74, '87, 93; plays on religious subjects performed
to support them a mortal sin, 1303 ; there, 738.
may receive taxes by papal permission, Holidays, legislation of Romish titulars
ib., 1304 ; those who fight against them on, 893, 1112, '13, 1365.
no rebels, 1305 ; may be obeyed in “ Holiness" a title formerly applied to
spite of the bp. of Rome when strong all bishops, 154.
enough, 1329, the merit of extermin- Holloways ecclesiastical, and their pills,
ating them, 1401.

Heretics, the name, applied by the an- Holmpatrick. See Council.
cient Irish to those of the communion | Holy Cross, abbey of, (Co. Tipperary)
of Rome, 157, 163 ; and vice versa 156, founded, 568.
164 ; their disposition to apply it to Holy Island. See Lindisfarne.
the pope himself in case he should con- Holy Land, or Palestine, Adamnanus
tradict St. Jerome, 291 ; applied to the writes a Description of, 342; its wars
Irish people generally by the old An- and service noticed, 1143, &c.

Holywell Friary, Oxford, 681.

Idolatry, Abp. Browne's efforts to crush,
Holywood, Co. Down, seat of one of the 699, 716 ; encouraged by Abp. Cur-

first nonconforming congregations in wen, 741; who at length however
Id., 869,

helps to suppress it, 750_2.
Homicides, excommund. by Abp. Fitz Iltutus, Welsh saint, account of, 121.

Ralph, are absolved by the friars, 1110. See also 124.
Homilies of the Church of England, Images, their use in religion discounte-

their mode of quoting the apocryphal nanced by Sedulius, 393 ; favoured by
books of Scripture in some instances Dungal, 396, 582; esteemed in Id.
noticed, 366.

much, in the 12th cent., 585, miracu-
Honorius I. See Pope.

lous image of Christ in Christ Church,
Honorius of Autun, qd., 967.

Dublin, 587; Abp. Comyn's scanda-
Honorius, abp. Canterbury, his respect lous use of, 613; Abp. Browne
for St. Aidan, 175.

preaches against the worship of them,
Horseboys, benefices managed by, 815. 696, 699; removed from the Dublin
Hospitaliers, knights, establishments churches, 716 ; their removal a pre-

founded for, in Id. by the Anglo. text for sacrilege, 719, See Idolatry,
Norman invaders, 569, 570; their im- sup.
munity from payment of the papal Imar, (O'Haodhagain,) tutor to S. Ma.
tenths, 1160 n., 1163.

lachy at Armagh, 457.
Hothome, John de, bp. of Ely, employed Inch, (or Inniscourcy,) monastery of,
by the Irish nobles to lay their com- founded, in the Co. Down, 568; sup.
plaints before the king of England, plied with monks from England, 574.
1 132 ; in vain, ib.

Incendiaries, excommd. by Abp. Fitz
Hoveden, Roger de, notice of, 482 n. ; his Ralph, are absolved by the friars,
Annals, ib., 503 n., &c.

Howel ap Grono, murdered by the Nor- Incest, charged on the ancient Irish, by
mans, 1030.

P. Alexander, 1088.
Hugh na Gavelock. See O'Neill. Incontinence, of the Irish of the 17th
Hy, monastery of. See Iona.

cent. noticed by Sir F. Bacon, 870;
Hymn, St. Patrick's Irish, 40-42.

and by Bp. Downham, 905, '6; 140
Hymns, use of, in the religious services clergymen, charged with, are sent by
of the old Irish, 94, 10).

L. O'Toole to Rome for absolution,
Lar-Connaught, or West Connaught, 595 ; note on this proceeding of his,
1172 n., 1185; its extent, 1173.

1052 n. Vid. 9. 814.
Ibar, said to have preached in Id. before Independence of the early Irish Church
S. Patrick, 35.

(see Irish bishops, Irish people, Supre-
Ibas, condemned in the Fifth General macy, &c.) involved with that of the
Council, 938.

British Ch. in the Paschal question,
Ibrach, (supposed to be Iveragh, Co. 201 ; origin of the circumstances lead-
Kerry,) 464.

ing to its overthrow, 418 se99.
Iccian Sea, 1193.

Indulgences, plenary, and remission of
Iceland, visited by ancient Irish mission- sins, for all abettors of Rome's rebel-
aries, 404, '5.

lions in Id., 791, 794, 827, 837, 1264,
Icolmkille, 1, or Hy, the same as Iona, *74, 1392; a reward of forty days' in.
which see.

dulgence offered by a primate of id.

to all who had should commit out- Patrick, 44 ; abuse of in Id. in the 8th
rages on the Dean and Chapter of cent., 356 seqq., 368; supported by
Raphoe, 663; do. by his successor to Dungal, 396 ; Abp. Browne's opposi-
all contributors to the repairs of s. tion to, 681, 696. See 368, 1421.

Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin, 1111. Iona, or Hy, St. Columbkille's settle-
Infallibility of the Church of Rome, S. ment in, 78, 83; how he became pos-

Patrick's views of, 53; St. Cummian's sessed of it, 84, ravaged by the Danes,
158, 165, 169, &c. ; 8. Columbanus's, 106, 379, 390; state of its ecclesiastical
308 se99 ; not held by the Irish of the ruins, 106; sends out missionaries to
8th cent., 366.

Northumberland, 173 se99, 987; their
Infant baptism, performed without attachment to the Irish Easter, 174
chrism, by the old Irish, 424.

seqq. ; their final abandonment of it,
Infant communion, the question con- 185; curious transaction connected
cerning, 426.

with the place in the 12th cent., 614.
Iniscarra, St. Senan's school at, 73, Iorwerth, son of Blethyn ap Convyn, his

intercourse with the Anglo-Normans,
Inniscatthy, the see of, 995 seqq.; St. 1029, '30.
Senan's monastic foundation there, 73; Ireland, anciently

regarded as a school
vid. q. 563.

of learning for Europe, 318 se99., pas-
"Inisdamle, monastery of, ravaged by the sim, 351, 356 n. ; its ecclesiastical re-
Danes or Nortmans, 381, 382.

cords not in every point of view satis-
Innisboffin, (Co. Mayo,) 8. Colman's factory, 358 seqq. ; its ancient division
monastery there, 186.

into five kingdoms, 378 ; granted by
Innocent's (Pope) valor, 1146. See P. Adrian to K. Henry II., 489; over-

spread with barbarism from the Da.
Inquisition, the, extends its influence to nish invasions, previously to the An-
Id., 650, 652, 656.

glo-Norman do., 523 n., 539 n. ; the
Institution of a Christian Man, its au- kingdom bestowed on Henry II, and

thorship, &c., 1195 ; its views con- his son John, 604, 703 ; pauperism of,
cerning the power of nomination to in the 11th cent., described by Wm. of
episcopal appointments, 1196.

Malmesbury, 1018; given to the Eng-
Instructions, the, of 8. Columbanus, 288 lish, partly under the influence of spite
seqq., 968—981.

against its people, 1048; laxed by the
Interdict, nature and effects of an, 593; Roman pontiffs, 1146 seqq. ; destroyed

laid on Dublin by John Cumin, 613; by P. Adrian's interference, 1121—'3;
Ly H. de Loundres, 621 ; by Fulk de its poverty under papal taxation,
Saundford, 624, '5; denounced against 1150 ; the “ Catholic" faith in, essen-
Henry VIII., 1202.

tial to Rome's eccl. existence, 1204 ;
International hatred, an instrument of the royalties of, supposed to be the

Rome for keeping England and Id. in pope's, 703, 1285, &c.
order, 877.

“Ireland, the Church of," and " Church
Invercolpa, or Colp, monastery of, 569 ; of England,'' use of the names, 920,
a cell to Llanthony, 575.

1415 se99.
Inverdega, (Wicklow,) ravaged by the Ireland, a Brief Relation of, &c., attri-
Danes, 382.

buted to P. O'Sullevan, qd., 910 n.,
Invocation of saints, not practised by S. 1253 n.

Ireland's Resurrection, by D. Rothe qd.,

1391, '2.
Ireland, View of the State of, by Spen-

cer, 803; extracts from it, on the con-
dition of the Church, &c., in Id., 813–

815; his remedial suggestion, 816.
Irish beggars to be found in Rome, (A.D.

1620,) 913.
Irish bishops, (see Titular,) their great

number in very ancient times, 38, 60,
446, 982 seqq. ; all schismatics in A.D.
566, according to Card. Baronius, 136,
931–3; their separation from Rome,
and opposition to her practices, 138,
139, &c. ; their communion "rejected
by the apostolic see" of Rome, 149;
she regarding them as Quartadeci-
mans and schismatics, ib., 150; and as
cut off from the Catholic Church,"
and destitute, in consequence, of valid
orders, 153; their ordinations rejected
in France by the Council of Chalons,
387 ; their consecration performed by
a single bishop, 424, 1006; their elec-
tion by the princes, clergy, and people,
421, 426, 429, 430, 433, 465; their ele-
vation, for personal merit, to new and
temporary sees, 407, 990; and appoint-
ment without fixed sees, 432, 990;
their jealousy of English interference
in their ecclesiastical concerns, 433,
434 ; anciently the heads of monaste-
ries rather than of dioceses, 446;
asked no pope's license for their ap-
pointment, 447, 470 n.; their simila-
rity to the heads of monastic houses,
448; their multiplicity and irregular
discipline censured by S. Bernard,
466 ; first rise of their appointment by
papal authority, 477 ; their number
reduced by papal influence in the Sy-
nod of Kells, 485; their submission
to K. Henry II., 505, 508; enumera-
tions of them by by Hoveden and
others, noticed, 507 n.; Diceto's account
of their motives in submitting to Hen-

ry, 512; P. Alexander's letter to them
on the subject, 533 seqq., 1085-'7;
placed above their secular lords, by
the English princes, 560; accused of
indolence by Giraldus C., 575, '6;
elected out of the monasteries, ib. ; an-
ciently independent of Rome, 580 ;
scandalous conduct of some of them in
the Anglo-Romish times, 615, 621, 2, 3.
'5, 651 —-3, 662, '3,'4; the Kells Act for
the reducing of their number carried
out atNewtown Trim, 616, 617; possible
motives in their reduction, 618; mode
of their appointment under Anglo-Ro-
mish influence, 619, 620, 711 n. ; their
effort to exclude Anglo-Norman in-
truders from their native benefices
nulled by a pope, 624; their sanction
given to the statute of Kilkenny, 660;
commanded under penalty, to excom-
municate “disobedient subjects" of
the English state, 665; involved with
few exceptions in L. Simnel's, impos-
ture, 666 ; their feeling towards papal
supremacy, (A.D. 1500) 668, '9; their
independence of Rome asserted in par.
liament, 684 ; their opposition to the
assertion of the regal supremacy under
Henry VIII., 688, 9; they reject a
Tridentine prelate, 714, 715 n. ; some
of the Reformed faith appointed under
Ed. VI., 719 ; ejection of such by Q.
Mary, 739, 740 ; they accept, as a body,
the English liturgy, &c., 755 seqq.
886; their motives in so doing, 758,
1223 ; only two deposed under Queen
Elizabeth, ib., 761, 1209-22; those
of the mere Irish race not summoned
to parliament, 759 n. ; Articles of (the
Reformed) Religion promulgated by
their authority, 770; bad characters of
some of them, 815, 872, '3, 1214, 23.
'24; all of them regarded as heretics
by the recusants, A.D. 1621, 901; had
in carly times no definite dioceses, 985;
not allowed to be Irishmen, under

English influence, in some remarkable &c., at the Conquest, 558 seqq.; charged
cases, 606, 1065; (see 647, 1094 ;) state- with nepotism (A.D. 1201) 1051, 2;
ment of their incomes, 1074; ordered permitted to enjoy certain Irish bene-
by P. Alexander III. to support Henry fices, 1104, '5; their first exemption
II., 1085; their letter to the said pope, from attendance on the cheftains going
1088; enumeration of them in A.D. to war, 559, 1106; their beggarly condi-
1291, 1114, '15; do. in 1367, 1140 seqq.; tion, ignorance, &c., at the period of the
do. of those in the parliament of A.D. Reformation, 696, 721, 783, 814, 815,
1560, 1208, '9; do. of the others of the 864, '5; their strange confederation
same age, 1209 seqq. ; do. of those pre- under N. Mac Molissa, 627, 1114-'18;
sent in the parliament of A.D. 1585, their ready submission to the regal
1271, '2.

supermacy under Henry VIII., no-
Irish chiefs, (princes, and nobles,) their ticed by Mr. Moore, 1429.

turbulence noticed, 764; their loyalty Irish Ecclesiastical Journal, qd. 674 n.,
in many cases to Q. Elizabeth, 799, 683 n., 693 n., &c. See Journal
828 seqq. ; deprived of their sovereignty “Irish enemies," who, 554; Anglican
under James I., 876; their Church op- precautions against them, 664, '5; (see
pression in ancient times, 1061 ; paral- 1104;) Bp. Young's activity against
leled by the inheriting of confiscated them, A.D., 1368, 1142. See also 1179.
eeclesiastical property by their modern Irish habit, the, customs, &c., denounced
successors, 1064 ; letter of P. Alexan. by parliament, 657. See also 686.
der to the, on the conquest of Id., Irish kings, their number and succession
1090, '91; their appeal to P John referred to, 1120.
XXII., 634—646, 1119–35; their sup- Irish language, the, St. Aidan's sermons
port of Henry VIII., 702—710, 1206 in, to the Saxons, 177 ; Fitz Ralph's
--'8, 1429-33.

supposed labours in, 655 ; discouraged
Irish Church, its early calamities appar- by the Statute of Kilkenny, 657, '8; by

antly connected with preceding un- Henry VIII's parliament, A.D. 1536,
faithfulness, 376; the circumstances 686 ; a difficulty in Turner's accepting
which led to its subjugation to Rome, the see of Armagh, 729 ; discouraged
439 seqq. ; its peculiar discipline, &c., by the Act of Uniformity, 755—7;
in ancient times, 446 seqq. ; encum. efforts made for communicating in-
bered with English prelates, 606, 1065; struction through its instrumentality,
its destruction a childish cure for Id.'s 779 seqq. ; catechism and primer issued
ills, 645, 1427 : damaged by English in- in, 780; the Book of Common Prayer
fluences, 677; freed of Romish supre- printed in, 781; and the H. Scriptures,
macy, 683-713; reunited to Rome, 782 ; the want of preachers in, noticed
739-744 ; its miserable condition in by Sir H. Sidney, 785 ; Sir F. Bacon's
1576, 782 seqq. ; pious concern of remark of similar tendency, 817 ;
O'Neill, &c., for, 836, '7; Anglo-Ro- spoken by Bp. Draper of Kilmore, A.D.
mish measures for the reform of, 557 1603, 865; and by several of the re-
seqq. (see 616—8, and 1179.) its formed clergy in Leighlin and Ferns,
early independence of Rome illustra- A.D. 1612, 873; found a difficulty in
ted, 1249, 50, et passim. See Irish the intrusion of English clerks into

Irish benefices, A.D. 1484, 1104;
Irish clergy, their increase of dignity, preached in by Bishop Nangle, coadju-


2 s

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