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886, 1228, 1376, 7, 1432, '3; of the
Irish Church, independent of that in

England, 1419.
Succession, Acts of, passed in the Irish
parlt. of 28th Henry VIII., 683, '7,

692 n., 1191, 2,
"Successors of the apostles," who, 942 n.
Suevi, the, St. Columbanus labours

among, 268 ; also St. Gallus, 334.
Suggawn, or Sugan, Earl. See Des-

mond, James.
Sulgen, or Sulien, bp. of St. David's, his

educational visit to Id., and fame for

wisdom and learning, 437-439, 1029.
Sulpicius Severus, his lunar cycle used
by the early Irish Christians in de-
termining the time for their Easter,

195.
Sunday. See Lord's day. Henry VIII.

proclaimed king of Id. on, 704.
Superstitions, early appearance of, in the

Saxon Church, 214; in the monastic
body, 236 ; among the ancient Ir.
Christians, 352 seqq. ; in prayer to the
dead, 356 ; in penance, 362; in the
conduct exhibited by Paternus and
Marianus Scotus, 436 ; in Ss. Mala-
chy and Bernard, 480, 'l; in connec-
tion with the H. Communion, as no-

ticed by Bp. Bale, A.D. 1553, 732.
Supremacy of the pope of Rome, St. Pa-

trick's view of, 52; not acknowledged
by the ancient British bps., 132, '4, 9
seqq. ; nor by the Irish, ib., et passim ;
not even by the Romanising Irish of
the 7th cent., 165 se99.; nor by the
Saxon disciples of the Irish in Eng-
land, 221; views of St. Columbanus
on, 291, 305 seqq. ; the Irish for seven
centuries independent of, 367 ; intro-
duced into England by the wars of the
Saxons and Normans, and into Id. by
those of the Danes, 419; Gillebert's
exertions to promote its reception in
Id., 441, 3, 4; unknown theretofore
by Primate Celsus, 445; advanced by

English primates, ib.; established in
Id. by the influence of Henry II., 499,
538, 9; its non-reception by the old
Irish gains them the contempt and ha-
tred of the English, 527, 555—7;' and
formed a pretended or supposed cause
for the Invasion, ib. ; origin and gra-
dual extension of the supremacy
throughout Id, 579-'81 ; feelings of
different classes in Id. in regard to it
at the commencement of the 16th
cent.. 668—676; not the more popular
for its patronage by English enemies,
671; their effective aid in promoting
it, 677 ; suppressed under Henry
VIII. in Engd., 678; as unfounded
on the Word of God, ib., 679; Abp.
Cromer's maintenance of, 680 ; a com-
mission appointed for its suppression
in Id., 682; the object carried out in
parlt., 683 seqq.; and with some faci
lity, 687; Abp. Browne's zeal against
the papal supremacy, 696 ; its condem-
nation in the form of the beads, 198;
missionary preaching of the said abp.
against the doctrine, 700; its renun-
ciation by divers Irish lords and no
bles, 702, '3—9, '11; its extent as op-
posed by James I., 858, 861 ; case of
R. Lalor, tried for promoting it in Id.,
ib. ; the Irish Church's title to her
property not affected by its introduc-
tion or abolition, 1069; whether re-
cognised in Id. or not before A.D.
1172, unknown to P. Alexander III.,
1090; first exercise of it in an appoint-
ment to the Ir. primacy, 1108; its ef-
fect in excluding the native Irish from
ecclesiastical preferments, ib.; (see
647, '8;) advanced by Albert of Co-
logne, 1109 ; universally prevalent in
Id. in A.D. 1367, 1140 seqq. ; renounced
by various Ir. chiefs in their indenture
with Henry VIII., 1207; its non-re-
ception in Id. in primitive times illus
trated, 1249, 150 ; its extension to tem-

poral matters by popes, &c., 1258—'68, in the controversy with the abp. of
&c., &c.,; its full claims, 1401; Mr. Dublin about cross bearing, 1111.
T. Moore's notes on, 1422, '3.

Switzerland, St. Columbanus's labours
Supremacy, the regal, asserted by the Act in, 267.

of Henry VIII., A.D. 1536, 7, 685; the Sword of St. Peter, how understood by
refusal of the Oath of, made high Columbanus, 308, 314.
treason, 686 ; opposition to the Act Swords, the church of, probably no foun.
for, 688 seqq. ; its concern chiefly dation of s. Columbkille's, 77 ; ra-
with temporal matters, 692, '3; the vaged by the Danes, 416.
power therein claimed, illustrated, Sylloge, Ussher's, qd., 441 seqq., 1041,
694 ; accompanied with payment of &c., et passim.
certain taxes to the crown, 695; the Sylvius, Æneas, his History of Bohemia
Oath of, accepted in Henry VIII.'s

qd., 968.
time by various bps. at Clonmel, 701 ; Synods, (see Council) that of Drogheda,
its support from the lay nobility, &c., under Primate Dowdall, A.D. 1556,
of Id., 702 seqq.; Romish attempts to noticed, 1112, '13; of titular clergy
account for their conduct noticed, 706 in do., A.D. 1614, with sanction of
n.; the establishment of the regal su- Primate Lombard, 891 seqq. ; its plan
premacy the principal step towards for providing a new race of clergy for
reform under Hy. VllI., 712 ; its sup- Id., 894, '6; of Dublin, under Card.
port from Abp. Curwin, 741 ; its as- Vivian, promotes the Anglo-Romish
sertion by Q. Elizabeth's Irish parlt., interests, A.D. 1177, 602; of do., under
A.D. 1560, 753, '4; concurrence of the J. Comyn, A.D. 1186, its canons, &c.,
body of Irish bps. in the act, 757, '8 ; 609, &c. ; of do., under Card. John of
not acknowledged so early in some dio- Salernum, 1051; of titulars in do.,
ceses of Id., 758 n.; distinguished A.D. 1666, rejects the Irish Remon-
from spiritual supremacy by Jas. I., strance, 1410, '13; of Ephesus, or
858 ; note of Abp. Ussher on, con- Third General Council, noticed, 950
nected with Baronius's charge of n. ; of Fiadh Mac Ængusa, 984; of
schism against the early Irish, 933; titulars in Kilkenny, A.D. 1614, 898,
the supremacy of the old Irish kings, "9; their acts, 1363—'6; of titulars in
1249 ; and of those of Britain, 1250; do., A.D. 1642, pronounces the great
said by Legate Sanders to have been rebellion a just war, 1239, '54; of Nice,
invented by Satan in Paradise, 1268 ; its condemnation of slanderers qd by
cruelly vindicated by Henry VIII., 8. Columbanus, 949 ; of Trent, unat-
1428 ; Mr. Moore's notice of its gene- tended by Irish bps., 702 n., excepting
ral reception by the Irish chiefs under titulars; (see Trent ;) of Tuam, under
him, 1431-3.

Cadhla O'Duffy, 1093.
Sussex, the earl of, lord deputy of Id., Tables of wood, used in the churches of

742: instructed by Queen Elizabeth the old Irish, 61).
to introduce the English worship in Tablet, the, (Romish paper,) on the ap-
Id., 747, '8; ho the sh R pointment P. Cullen to the titr.
parlt., 753 seqq. ; visits England soon primacy. 1252.
after, 759 ; his expedition against Tacitus, the historian, his mention of
Shane O'Neill, 767.

the Irish as a mercantile people, 7.
Swayn, John, abp. of Armagh, his share | Taghmon, (Co. Wexford.) origin of its

name, 170; ravaged by the Danes, ings for the dead, 50; his mention of
383.

British Christianity in the third cene
Talbot, Peter, fourth titr, abp. of Dub tury, 112.
lin, reproved by O. Plunket for med Testamentary law of the Synod of Cashel.
dling in politics, 1242 ; sketch of his 517 ; origin of the Church's power to
life, &c., 1255.

regulate matters of the kind, 693.
Taliessin, Welsh bard, A.D. 620, his at- Thaddeus, (Thady,) Irish teacher in

tack on the Roman clergy of that age, Wales, in the 6th cent., 125.
142.

Theatrical representations of Scripture
Tallaght, (Co. Dublin,) monastery of, events, ancient use of, 594, 738.
353.

Theft, a character of the native Irish,
Tarah hill, (Co. Meath,) St. Patrick's according to Sir F. Bacon, 870.

preaching at, 33, 40; St. Ruadan's Theobald, abp. of Canterbury, conse-
cursing of the place, and its subse- crates Patrick bp. of Limerick, 434.
quent desertion, 70; the battle of, See 490.
413.

Theodebert, king of Austrasia, 260 seqq. ;
Tarquin the Proud, a hint taken from, his kindness to S. Columbanus, 266 ;

in the management of the Irish his war with King Theoderic of Bur:
Church, 1005.

gundy, 269; and death, ib.
Taxation, eccl. of the bps. and clergy of Theoderic, or Thierry, king of Burgun-

Id. in 1306, 679, 1114 n. ; a synopsis dy, his high esteem for S. Columbanus,
of the record connected with it, ï52 260, 261; who reproves him for his im-
sega.

pure life, ib.; his persecution of the
Taxes, the Irish clergy not indebted to, saint, 261–5; his death, 272.
for maintenance, 1069.

Theodore, abp. of Canterbury, his dedi.
Templars, the, excused from payment of cation of the church of Lindisfarne,
the Saladin tenth, 1163.

210; his opposition to Wilfrid's influ-
Temporalities of a see, what, 620; those ence, 221 ; and to Roman authority,

of the Irish Church independent of ib., 222 ; his patronage of learning,
papal supremacy, 1069.

329.
Temptation, the, of Christ in the wil- Theodore of Mopsuestia, and Theodore

derness, theatrically represented, 739. tus, their condemnation, 938.
Temur, i.e. Tarah, 41.

Theodore of Cæsarea instigates Justi-
Tenby, (in Wales,) built on the site of a nian to condemn the Three Chapters,
Flemish settlement, 1031.

951 n.
Tennis court, a church made a, 1362. Theoderic, Emperor, his nomination of
Tenths, papal, or Saladin, account of, Pope Symmachus, 1079.
1145 seqq.

Thomas, St., (a'Becket,) the abbey of,
Terdelachus, or Turlogh, (O'Conor,) (in Dublin,) founded by order of Hen-

king of Connaught, A.D. 1155, his ry II., 567 ; his murder noticed in the
death noticed in the Welsh Chronicle, Irish Appeal, 635.
1038. See Turlogh.

Thomond, earl of, the title conferred on
Termon lands, 461 n., 1043 ; declared O'Brien by Henry VIII., 710.

free of secular charges and imposts by Thonory, John, bp. of Ossory, his un-
the Synod of Cashel, 516, 561.

righteous gains, and unfortunate loss
Tertullian's notice of the ancient offer. of them afterwards, 1214.

Thorns, Christ's crown of, a relic of, Irish Annals, 1043; Dr. Doyle's ac-

said to have been kept in Dublin in count of their first imposition, 1066 ;
the 14th century, 587.

their distinctness from other existing
Three Chapters, St. Columbanus's fa. property, 1068, '9; never amounted to

mous letter to P. Boniface IV. on, a tenth, 1068 n., 1072; their abolition
271, 304 seqq.; given in full, 940 seqq. only a pretended benefit to the people,
Tigernach, abbot of Clonmacnoise, ac- 1070; a rent, and commuted to a rent-
count of, 435, '6.

charge, ib., 1071, '2.
Tillemont, his judgment relative to the Titular bps. of Id. ; see Waucop, Creagh,

history of St. Patrick, 12; his testi- Mac Gauoran, &c.; a titr. of Cashel,
mony to the fame of S. Brigid, 64 n. after a murderous attack on the true
Timoleague monastery plundered by H. archbishop, 1215, 1383 n.; proceeds to
O'Neill's followers, 833.

employ himself as a rebel agent in fo-
Timolin, ravaged by the Danes, 383; the reign parts, 777, 1435, '6; a titular of
Austin monastery of, 571.

Killaloe joins the papal robber gang in
Tinmuth, John, his account of S. Kente- their expedition for Id., 788—90; and
gern qd., 1006, 1250.

arrives from Spain with aid for the
Tintern Abbey, (Co. Wexford,) founded, Geraldines, 801; Oviedo, titr. of Dub-
570 ; supplied with English monks, lin, brings money and ammunition to
575.

the rebels in H. O'Neill's murde-
Tipperary, visited by Abp. Browne for derous and fanatical war, 827; pro-

controversial preaching, 699 seqq. ; ceedings of E. Mac Eggan, &c., in
Desmond's estates in, confiscd., 802; a the same, 835, 1294 seqq. ; only four
provincial synod in, enacts a rule de- titulars in Id. in 1621, 903; general
nouncing English taxes, and such as character of the body noticed, 908
should pay them, 651 ; anciently called seqq. ; synopsis of the primordial por.
the County of Crosse, 1354, '9.

tion of their succession, from A.D.
Tirrey, Dominick,

bp. of Cork, supposed 1560 to A.D. 1660, 1366-'87; some
favourer of the Refn., 1216.

created to beg for H, O'Neill, &c.,
Tithes, the payment of, neglected by the 1348 ; and some to beg for themselves,

old Irish before the Conquest, 462, 514 909; and some to oppose the Loyal
n., 521, 538, 558, 1088; order for their Irish Remonstrance, 1398.
payment in the Synod of Kells, 485, Tobacco introduced into Id., 803; dens
1424; enjoined again by act of the for smoking it established under a ca-
Synod of Cashel, 516, 1067 ; ordered thedral, &c., 1363.
also in the ancient Irish canons, 521; Todd, Rev. W. G., his Church of St.
the Cashel decrees on them, &c., sug- Patrick referred to, 273, 307.
gested to the Ir. bps. by Pope Alexan- Tolbiac, battle of, between Theodebert
der III. as a motive to obedience to and Theoderic, 269.
Henry II., 536, 1087 ; the law enlarged Toleration practised under Q. Eliza-
in the Synod of Dublin, 612; carefully beth's government, 761 n , 843—'5, 857.
attended to by the careless Irish Tongues, of all nations, fit for the wor-
clergy of A.D. 1593, 814, '5; tithes ship of God, 966.
paid to the titular clergy in 1612, &c., Tonsure, of the ancient Ir. saints, 60,
871, 1354, '5; O'Conor's statement as 61 ; of the Roman Christians, 184, '5 ;
to the first mention of them in the the difference between them, 197, '8;
the Irish, said by the Romans to have Trent marriage regulations introduced
been derived from Simon Magus, 200; into Id. by titular authority, in A.D.
of the primitive monks, its nature, 1614, 894, 19, 1363.
235.

Triburnia, diocese of, 994, 1001, -2.
Townsend, Rev. Geo., D.D., his Accu Trim, (see Newtown, the see of, 996;

sations of History against Rome qd., the ecclesiastical confederation of 1291,
1397.

formed in, 627, '8, 1150 ; its deed of
Tradition, not used by St. Patrick as combination, 1115—'8; the parliament

the foundation of doctrines, 43 ; that of, A.D. 1447, directs the loyal English
of their first teachers appealed to by subjects how to trim their whiskers
the old Irish in opposition to the 664, '5.
usages of Rome, 156, 182; alleged by Trinity, Church of the Holy, or Christ
Dungal in favour of the invocation of Church, Dublin, its foundation, 421;
saints, 396.

the Black Book of, qd., ib.; introduc-
Trahaern ap Caradoc and his allies beat- tion of the Liturgy in English there,
en by an Irish force, 1024.

under Ed. VI., 722; consecration of
Transmiss of an Irish act of parlt., what, Bale and Goodacre in, by the reformed
1191 n.

ritual, 730; re-introduction of the
Transubstantiation, unknown to the English liturgy there, under Eliza-

Irish before the 9th cent., 367 ; first beth, 749; a notable Romish miracle
propagated by Paschasius Radbert, attempted there in consequence, ib.,
401; opposed by J. Scotus Erigena, seqq.

See Christ Church ; also p.
402, '3; inculcated by Primate Mala- 1149.
chy, and received by the Irish of his Trinity College, Dublin, Bp. Bedel for
time, 481, 582 ; Sir Anthony St. Le- a time provost of, 782; meeting held
ger accused of ridiculing, 742 ; attri- for its first establishment, 811; its
buted by Mr. Moore to the old Irish, foundation, 812 ; how regarded by the
1421; his views of J. S. Erigena, &c., Romanists of that period, ib., 813;
1425; supported by the faggot, by saved from the Jesuits under James
Henry VIII., 1428.

II. by a titr. primate of Id., 1245.
Travers, bp. of Leighlin, appointed by Tripartite Life, the, of St. Patrick,
Ed. VI., 719 ; favours the Refr., 722; what, 11 ; qd., 982 n.

his deprivation and death, 740. Troy, Dr. J. T., fourteenth titr, abp. of
Trebia river, (Italy,) its connection with Dublin, 1257.

Hannibal and S. Columbanus, 271. Tuam, the first bp. of, 69; certificate of
Trent Synod, attended by none of the the prelates of, to Pope Innocent III.,

lawful prelates of Id., 702 n. ; Waucop qd., 420; the see of, 452 n.; the scene of
received there as primate of Id., but outrages of some of the Irish, 454;
not accepted as such by the Irish, made an abpk., and beautified with a
714, '5 n.; names of bishops connected Romish pali, 482 ; (see 576, 661, 667,
with Id. said to have attended there, for other notices connected with the
1213, 1217, 1379, '85; Waucop's pre- place;) an abp. of, receives Henry
sence there quoted by Mac Mahon, VIII.'s supremacy, 701; P. Paul's
with manifest confusion, in his Jus bull against Henry ordered by him to
Prim. Arm., 1228 ; Mr. Moore's men- be posted up there, 709; Cadhla
tion of Waucop noticed, 1437 ; the O'Duffy's synod there in A.D. 1172,

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