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tor to Abp. Browne, 1219 ; written on,
by Rd. Creagh, 1236 ; the Mirror of
Penitence, &c., published in, by Ro-
mish teachers, 1238, 1246.
Irish, the mere," 1181 ; their exclusion
from Galway, 1185; the innocence of
killing them inculcated by Anglo-Ro-

mish teachers, 1129.
Irish, the, (people) acquainted with let-

ters in the 4th century, 6; known to
the Romans in the time of Tacitus as
a mercantile people, 7; famous for
learning after their conversion to
Christianity, see books 1-3, passim ;
as instanced in S. Cummian's Paschal
Epistle, 153 seqq. ; their judgment of
the Romans as heretics in the 7th cen-
tury, 163; by whom they felt them-
selves to be excommunicated, 155, 161,
see also 183; their contempt for the
tonsure, &c., of Rome, 184; their high
esteem as teachers among the Saxons,
178; their services in the conversion
of England, 178–180; their national
character in the 7th century, noticed,
206 ; their eminence as missionaries,
&c., in England and on the continent
exemplified, 240, 241, 276, 277, 395 ;
their character throughout Europe in
those early ages further illustrated,
318 seqq., passim ; their liberality in
giving free education, books, board,
&c., to the children of the English no-
bility and gentry, A.D. 664, 326 ; sup-
posed by Camden to have communi-
cated to the Saxons the knowledge of
the use of letters, 351 ; their zeal for
learning noticed by Eric of Auxerre,
398; their high reputation maintained
in part to the 11th century, 437; their
demoralization by the Danish wars,
424, 454; Bede's testimony to the ex-
cellence of their character in the 7th
cent., 486; similar do. of Wm. of
Malmesbury, 487 ;-their description
by Roman writers of the 12th cerit. as

“barbarous," 456, 7, '8, 464 ; as "pro-
fligate, ungodly, stiffnecked, filthy, pa-
gans," 462; "wolves," 463 ; "beastly,"
492 ; guilty of "enormities and Althy
lewdness," 514; as of “unclean life
and horrible sins, clean out of right
rule of Christendom, and worse than
wild beasts," 526, 527 ; as "great here-
tics," 557 ; whose “ character was
stained by disorder and crime, ignor.
ance of God's law, and filthy abomina-
tions," 535, 1086; as “of unbridled
licentiousness," wholesale shedders of
blood, incestuous, flesh-eaters in Lent,
and altogether disrespectful tochurches
and clergy, 537, '8, 1087, '8;-their
exclusion by the Anglo-Normans from
Irish Church benefices, 552, 606, 7,
647, '8, 658, '9, (see 686,) 1108 ; en-
couraged by their native clergy, they
join Bruce's rebellion, and are excom-
municated by Rome for it, 635; they
trace all their calamities connected
with the Invasion to Romish interfer-
ence, 637, 1121--3; their hatrel of the
English originated not in, nor was
much increased by, the Refn., 644 ;
their views about Papal Supremacy in
the Anglo-Romish period, 670; their
notion of the value of pope's bulls and
other such trumpery, 672, 3; little
regarded by the popes before their
breach with the English, 675; they
join in rejecting papal sovereignty,
704 seqq. ; their degraded state in 1565,
769; described as “all papists," in
1593, by Spenser, 815; their gladness
at being brought under the English
laws, 832 ;-their early conversion to
Christianity referred to, 984 ;--their
interference in various wars in Eng-
land, 1017 seqq. ; they render aid to
Howel and Meredyth, Welsh chiefs,
1023; to Conan ap lago, 1024; and
Gruffyth ap ('onan, ib. ; to Rees ap
Tewdor, 1025; they shelter Gruffyth

and Cadogan ap Blethyn, 1028 ; and Italian banditti, sent on " the mission in
countenance Arnulf Montgomery's re- Ireland," 789, 790, 808, 1369-'71.
bellion, 1017, '29 ; and Owen ap Cado- Ivar, the Norwegian, occupies and en-
gan, 1032; their first communications larges Limerick, 389.
with Henry II., &c., noticed by Cara. James, St., supposed by some to have
doc's continuator, 1938 ;99 ; in what preached in Britain, 109.
sense obliged " to support the estab- James I., King of England. his view of
lished Church" in modern times, 1071; H. O'Neill's religious professions, 834 ;
P. Alexander's devout horror at their his accession, 847 ; occasions Romish
barbarity, profaneness, &c., 1085—91 ; tumults in Id., 850; his claim of de
put under bail in the pope's court, to scent from the ancient Irish kings,
keep the peace with Engd , 1111 n. ; 848 7. ; his religious opinions made
injured by the bad example of the the subject of Romish intrigues, 853 ;
English, 1124, '26 seqq., vid! 609; Mr. his Test Oath, 858 ; his Plantation of
Wright's notions of their ancient bar- Ulster, 868; his inquiry into the state
barity rectified, 1440 seqq. See Irish, of the Irish Church, (A.D. 1612,) 870
mere, sup.

seqq.; his Oath rejected and condemned
" Irish priests better than milch cows," in the papal Conference at Drogheda,
according to an old Ir. bp., 866.

A.D. 1614, 897 ; copy of the Oath in
Irish Primer, the, of St. Columba's question, 1311, '12; P. Paul V.'s con-
College, qd., 1154 n.

demnation of do. 1313-'20.
Irish saints, their most ancient lives not James II. abolishes ministers money,

framed according to the modern Ro- 1080; is denounced excommunicate
mish model, 46, 67, 95, 250 ; three and deposed by certain " Covenanters,“
orders of them distinguished, 59-62 ; 1340.
not beholden for their saintly rank to James, the deacon, Roman missionary
any decrees of Rome, 176; whether the to the Saxons in York, 181 ; his musi-
views of those of the 7th cent. agreed cal taste, and singing lessons, 208.
exactly with the Anglo-Saxons, 216 Jarlath, of Tuam, St., 61, 69. See also
seqq. ; not identical in sentiment and 1105.
practices with modern Romanists, or Jebb, Bp, his remarks on the phrases
Protestants, 314-316; partiality ob- " Church of Id." and « Church of
servable in their biographies, 360, 361. England," &c, 1416, '17.
See Patron Saints.

Jerome, St., quoted in connection with
Irish State Papers, qd., 689, 691, 700, &c. Cælestius, 5; by S. Cummian, 154, 155,
Irish Statutes, qd., 683 n., 704, 743,'4, &c. 158; his observations on the ancient
Irishwomen, marrying Englishmen, lia- monks, 234, 236; his high estimation

ble, by the English law, A.D. 1315, to as a commentator, with the old Irish,
a loss of property, 1125.

257,291 ; his notes on Ezekiel studied
Isidore Mercator's Decretals, qd., 1041. by S. Columbanus, 292.
Islands, claimed as the popes special Jerusalem taken by Saladin. 1145; te

operty, 488, 1046, 1090; the see of, spect of the ancient Irish for the
994.

Church of, 166, 310; its worship in
Isserninus, companion of 8. Patrick, 40. Chaldee, 967.
Istria, the bps. of, and the Three Chap- Jesters, Romish priests forbidden to be,
ters, 937.

896.

Jesuits, their first introduction into Id., is made and crowned king of Id., 604,

715 n., 1227 ; they procure the removal 703 ; his visit to Id. and reception
to Douay of the first Irish types, 782 ; there, 608 ; his anxiety, wher, king, to
their aid in building up a Romish introduce the English laws into Id.,
schism in Id., 891, 1349 seqq., 1361 ; 626 ; he accepts a bribe to appoint Eu-
ordered by K. James I. to quit the gene Mac Gillivider primate, 619; his
realm, 1313; their mode of subsistence dominion and the pope's in Id. coer.
after the Refn., 1355.

tensive, 1051.
“Jezebel" applied to Q. Elizabeth, by John of Salernum, pope's legate, his pro-

a Romish preacher of sedition, 851. ceedings in ld. noticed, 1051,
J. K. L., cited, 1060.

John of Tynemouth, qd., 1006.
Joceline's Life of S. Patrick, qd., 9, 10, John XXII. See Pope.

43, 57; its testimony to the labours of Jonah, the prophet, his name synony-
S. Columba, 107.

mous with that of Columba, or Colum-
Johannes Sarisberiensis, or John of Sa. banus, 249 n. ; allusion of the latter to
lisbury, his account of the death of P. the circumstance, 296, 97, 959.
Adrian IV., 490; and of his grant of Jonas, abbot of Bobio, his Life of $.
Id. to K. Henry II., ib., 491; see also Columbanus, 249, 250 seqq. passim.
528.

Jorse, Roland de, and Walter de Jorse,
Johannes Scotus Erigena, his history, primates, their controversy with the

399 seqq. ; his share in the Predestina- prelates of Dublin about cross-bearing,
rian controversy, 400; his translation 630; what the Irish thought of Ro
of Dionysius the Areopagite, ib. ; com- land, 646, 1126. See 1109.
mended by Anastasius Bibl., 401 ; his Joseph of Arimathea, supposed to have
work against transubstantn., 401-4; preached in Britain, 109, 110.
his canonization rescinded, 403 ; Mr. Journal, the Irish Ecclesiastical, cited,
Moore's account of his religious views, 1049, 1072 n., 1081 n.
1425.

Joyces, their extraction and introduction
John, S., the Baptist's preaching repre- into Id., 1185.
sented in a comedy, 739.

Jus Primatiale, Mac Mahon's, qd., 1228.
John, S., the Evangelist, quoted in sup- Vid. q., 1244, '5.

port of the old Irish Paschal customs, Justinian, the emperor, his condemna-
182 ; was the subject of Boisil's dying tion of the Three Chapters, 95n.
study with S. Cuthbert, 324-6; the Kearney, J., Trear, of $. Patrick's Ca-
translation of his Gospel into the vul- thedral, Dublin, helps to have Irish
gar tongue, one of Bede's last occupa- types introduced into use, 780 ; his la-
tions, 370.

boure in translating the Holy Scrip
John, S., of Jerusalem, Kilmainhan prio- tures into that tongue, 781.

ry founded for the order of, 567. Kearney, David, titular abp. of Cashel,
John, abbot of S. Martin's, teaches Ro- 1346-9; see also 1352, '4, 8; and

man chanting among the Saxons, 209. O' Kearney.
John, deacon of S. Gallus, appointed bp. Keating, Dr. Geoffry, Irish Historian,
of Constance, 333.

1352 ; qd., 982, 1120, &c.
John, Earl of Moreton, his monastic Kellach, abbot of Hy, (A.D. 807) 77 ;

foundations, 570; intended for promot- erects a new monastery there, which is
ing Anglo-Norman influence, 575; he

shortly after demolished, and himself Kilcuillin, ancient diocese, 999.
expelled, 614.

Kilcumin, (Co. Tipperary,) chosen for
Kells, Co. Meath, St. Columba's sup the seat of a Benedictine priory, 575.

posed connection with, 77 ; ravaged by Kildare, its origin, 65; its first bp. 66 ;
the Danes, 384 n. ; do. by some of the ravaged by the Danish pirates, 382,
Irish, 454 ; Synod of, 483 seqq., 532 n., 384 n.; the see of, 452 n. ; represented
541, 992; (see 993, 996 ;) Irish account at Kells, 484 n. ; (vid. q. 563, and Lan-
of the Synod, 1042; Mr. T. Moore's caster and Leverous, inf. ;) damaged by
notice of do., 1424.

Bp. A. Crayke, 1214.
Kelly, Ralph. abp. of Cashel, his sedi- Kildare family, origin of, 1017; partici-
tious turbulence, 651.

pates in L. Simnel's rebellion, 1102, '3.
Kelly, Thos., sixteenth titular primate Kilfenora, see of, 995, se99.
of Ireland, 1248, '9.

Kilian, St., his missionary labours in
Kelly's, the, forbidden to Christmas in Franconia, 337 ; story of his visit to
Galway, 1185.

Rome, 338; his martyrdom, 339.
Kennanus, ancient name of Kells in Kilkenny, its origin from St. Canice, 74;
Meath, 77, 993.

the see one of those fixed on at Rath-
Kent, Saxon kingdom of, erected, 118; breasail, 452 n.; a case of witchcraft
its conversion, 129.

in, 649; parliaments formerly held in,
Kentegern, St., first bp. of Glasgow, his 651, &c., Abp. Browne's controversial

consecration, 1007 ; mode of life, 2008; preaching in, 700 ; Bp. Bale's labours
Romanizing disposition, 1009 ; his elec- in, 732 se99., ; his religious dramas
tion, &c., accompanied with evidences there, 738; the wretched state of the
of independence of Roman authority, county noticed in A.D. 1565, 769 ; re-
1250.

bellious disposition of the inhabitants
Kerovan, or Kirwan, Stephen, bp. of on the accession of K. James, 850;

Clonfert, (A.D. 1582–1602,) 1219. a synod of titular ecclesiastics held
Ketler, Lady Alice, tried and condemned in, in A. D. 1614, 898, 1253, 1363-6;
for witchcraft, 648.

another titular synod held there, in
Kevin, St. See Coemghen..

1642, 1239; formation of the Supreme
Keynice, the city of, (s.e. Kilkenny,) 646, Council, &c., there, ib. ; see also 1254.
1126 ; (see 74.)

Kilkenny, the Statute of, published by
" Keys of the kingdom of heaven," who the Irish Archæological Society, 597 n.;

keeps, or by what tenure, according to a more ancien Statute of, similar in
s. Columbanus, 311, 954.

tendency refd. to, 646 n.; Irish cus-
Kieran, St., of Saigir, said to have toms, habit, &c., persecuted by, 657, '8;

preached in Munster before St. Patrick, some of its more beneficial enactments
35; his life, 69; supposed to be identi- noticed, 659 ; sanctioned by the bps. of
catal with S. Piran, ib.; his love for the day, under penalty of their excom-
the H. Scriptures, 323, 324.

munication, 660, 661; (see also 665 ;)
Kiaran, St., of Clonmacnoise, his life, 68; the Irish complain of their being ex-
See 161, 986.

cluded by such statutes from admission
Kilcoleman, (Co. Cork) Spenser's con- to English monastic institutions, 1126 ;
nection with, 803.

particular account of the prelates
Kilerea monastery plundered by H. named in the statute, 1139 seqq.
O'Neill's gang, 533.

Killala, diocese, 452 n., 995 seqq.

Killaloe, diocese, notices connected with, foreign jurisdiction in Id., 860, 861.
452 n. (661) 788, 889, 890, 995, &c.

See also 1353.
"Killing an Irishman" no sin, in the Lambeth Articles, the use of in Id., 885.

eyes of the A. Norman monks, 638, Lancaster, bp. of Kildare, a favourer of
1129-30.

the Refn., 719, 722 ; he takes part in
Kilmacud, (Stillorgan) supposed birth- the conference with Dowdall in S.
place of S. Cuthbert, 244.

Mary's Abbey, 723; assists in ordain-
Kilmacduagh, (or Kilmacogh) the see of, ing Bale and Goodacre, 729 ; his de-

997 seqq. ; attempt to have it sup- privation and death, 740.
pressed as an independent see, by papal Lancaster and York houses, their wars
authority, 1180, '82.

noticed, 1102 $499.
Kilmainham priory, Dublin, founded by Landlords of Id , the gainers by tithe er.
Strongbow, 557.

tinction, 1070.
Kilmainham Beg. Monastery (Co. Meath) Lands of the Irish people, the repacity of
569.

the Anglo-Normans in seizing, for
Kilmore discese, its origin, 994 ; its in- themselves, 1130.

dependence of government influence Lansdowne MSS. qd., 1264, '69, 70.
under Q. Elizabeth, 758, '9 n., 1212; Lanfranc, primate of Canterbury, or.
its condition in 1607, 864.

dains Patrick bp. of Dublin, 421;
Kilmuine, Irish name of Menevia, or 8. writes by him to Gothric, king of Dub-
David's, 122.

lin, and Turlogh, king of Id., 422 ;
Kilrush, (Co. Kildare,) W. le Mareschal his remonstrances on the irreligious
founds a monastery in, 570.

practices of the Irish, 424, 425, 1010,
Kilsaran, (Co. Louth.) a commandery of 13 ; his letter to bp. Domnald, 425

Knights Templars established in, 569. and opinion as to infant communion,
Kinell-Conuill, ancient name of Done 426 ; consecrates Donatus third bp. of

gal, 81 ; Kinell Eoghain, Tyrone, ib. Dublin, ib. ; respect of the Irish for,
Kineth, or Keneth Mac Alpine, a proge- 434; inculcates transubstantiation,

nitor of the present royal family of &c., in England, 445.
England, 848.

Language, the Latin used by 8. Colum-
Kinsale, arrival of the Spaniards in, 841 ; banus in his monastic worship, 286 ;
battle of, 842, '3.

origin of its prevalence in this use,
Kilronan, Annals of, qd., 1052.

369; the Irish, discouraged by the
Knighthood conferred by Henry IL on Statute of Kilkenny, 657, '8; do. by
112 persons in Dublin, 1040.

Henry VIII.'s parlt., A.D. 1536, 686 ;
Labbe and Cossart's Concilia, qd., 534 n., the Latin, used in the mass in his

715 n., (on Waucop's case, 1147, &c. time, 698; accompanied by religious in-
Lacy, Hugh de, appointed to treat be- struction in English, ib., 700; the Eng-

tween Henry II, and Rodk. O'Conor, lish liturgy ordered to be introduced
506 ; monasteries founded by his family by Edward VI., 719; the Latin little
in Id., 569.

known by the clergy of that age, 721;
Lacy, bp. of Limerick, his resignation, English and Irish to be used in the
20., 1215, 1221, 1372.

worship of God, by order of Ed. VI.,
Lagny, near Paris, monastery of S. Fur- 722, 3; Latin permitted for Irish dis-
seus at, 337.

tricts by the Act of Uniformity, 755;
Lalor, Robt., his trial for exercising inconsistency of such an arrangement

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