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I Ia Ib Ic Id Ie If Ig Ih Ii Il Im In Io Ip Ir Is It Iu Iv Ix
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ir.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1653] Ireland. A declaration for the destroying of vvolves. By the Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England, for the Affairs of Ireland.
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1653] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the affairs of Ireland. Whereas by a declaration bearing date at Dublin, the 6 of Ianuary last, the said Commissioners did for the reasons in the said declaration set forth, order, that all iesuits, seminarie priests, and other priests whatsoever, made or ordained by any authoritie, power or iurisdiction, derived, chalenged, or pretended from the sey of Rome ...
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1653] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. Whereas several persons being sued for just debts have been, and are dayly taken in execution, and to avoid the payment of their said debts out of their estates, do continue in prison, and enjoy the benefit of their estates, which oftentimes are by them consumed in gaols, ale-houses, and other places amongst their lewd and wicked companions ...
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1653] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. Whereas the said Commissioners are informed, that many officers and souldiers who have faithfully served the Common-wealth in Ireland are seduced (by the insinuations of covetous minded persons who (for luckre sake) lye in wait to purchase the poor souldiers dearly earned wages) to make sale of their debenturs ...
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1654] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the common-wealth of England, for the affairs of Ireland. It is ordered and declared, that the officer for the time being, commanding in chief the forces within every respective precinct, and the Commissioners of the revenue there, or any three or more of them, whereof the said chief officer to be one, shall and may, and are hereby authorized to inform themselves, of such persons that are popish recusants or Irish within their respective precincts that by former declarations are to be removed into Connaught and the county of Clare.
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno. Dom. 1654] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England, for the affairs of Ireland. The said Commissioners, taking into their consideration the want the forces in Ireland would be in the next vvinter for hay, fire and candle, if a timely provision were not made for them, did by their order of the 21. of April last, referr the same to a Committee of Officers, who have (in order to a timely supply) offered as followeth.
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1652] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland Whereas many persons, who have been in arms against the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, and have of late come in upon articles, and submitted to the government of the said Common-wealth, and since their said submission ...
[1652] Ireland. By the Commissioners of the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. Whereas there hath been of late years a custom in this countrey of passing currant in payments, all manner of clipt English money, and likewise Spanish money, (commonly called ryals or peices of eight) with many other sorts of forreign coin and money ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1658-1659 : Cromwell) / [Anno Dom. 1657] Ireland by the Lord Deputy and Council Henry Cromwell whereas in pursuance of the ordinance of His Highness the Lord Protector and Council bearing date the 23 of June 1654, confirmed by Parliament, many godly and able ministers have resorted into this land yet nevertheless for the diverse persons who have been ejected in England, and disallowed in Scotland for scandal or insufficiencie, have also adventured without any allowance or lawfull admittance ...
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [Anno. Dom. 1654] Ireland. By the Lord Deputy and Council Whereas great complaint is made of much waste and destruction that is done and committed in most parts of this nation, in meadows, pastures and arable lands, belonging to the Common-Wealth and to other proprietors by the multitute of dogs and swine that are permitted to go abroad unringed ...
Ireland. Lord Deputy (1652-1655 : Fleetwood) / [1655] Ireland. By the Lord Deputy and Council. Whereas in December last past one commission was then issued and granted unto Iohn Santhy Esq; and others therein named, thereby authorizing them to enquire of, hear and determin the claims, rights and titles of all persons of the Irish nation that are transplantable into the province of Connaught and county of Clare ...
[1655] Ireland. By the Lord Deputy and Council. Whereas, notwithstanding the many wayes and mean formerly declared and published for the prevention of the many rapines, murthers, thefts, burnings and spoils, done and committed on the poor inhabitants of this nation, by Tories, Irish rebels, and other desperate persons, their confederates and accomplices ...
[1647] Ireland. Or a booke : together with an exact mappe of the most principall townes, great and small, in the said kingdome. Wherein the longitude, latitude, and distance of one towne from another, as also the county or province such place is in, alphabetically set down. Very usefull for all sorts of people, that have or may have any interest in that kingdome.
[1641 i.e. 1642] Ireland's amazement, or, The heavens armado being a true relation of two strange and prodigious wonders or apparitions, which was seene over the city of Dublin, the one Decemb. 24 and the other Decemb. 30, 1641 : which appeared in the heavens like to an host of armed men with great ordnance as it were giving fire and all other furniture for warre, with other fearefull signes : with strange visions put the city and inhabitants into great astonishment and feare : and may serve as a warning peece for England in these troublesome and distracted times.
Hewetson, Michael, 1643-1724. / [1685] Ireland's tears to the sacred memory of our late dread soveraign King Charles II.
[1641] Irelands complaint against Sir George Ratcliffe Knight, now prisoner in the Gate-house at Westminster. Delivered in Parliament there by Captaine Audley Mervin. VVherein is declared the grievances of that kingdome, occasioned by him, and the late Earle of Strafford. The principall cause, why these late troubles are fallen upon them. Whereunto is annexed the depositions and articles exhibited against him in Parliament.
[1641] Irelands complaint, and Englands pitie; being a true relation of the great care, and religious love, expressed by the honorable House of Parliament, towards our distressed brethren, the poore Protestants in Ireland : likewise, the orders of the said House, for the raising of forces and monyes, for to suppresse those rebellious papists in Ireland. With the names of all those commanders appointed by the Parliament, for this religious designe.
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [Anno Dom. 1643. Iuly 29] Irelands excise, by the Lords, Iustices, and councell there. As it was given at His Maiesties castle in Dublin 24. Iune, 1643.:
[1660] Irelands fidelity to the Parliament of England. In answer to a paper, intituled, The humble petition of the officers and soldiers in the fort of Duncannon.
Crawford, Lawrence, 1611-1645. / [1643 i.e. 1644] Irelands ingratitude to the Parliament of England. Or, A remonstrance of Colonell Crawfords,: shewing the Jeuiticall [sic] plots against the Parliament, which was the onely cause he left his imployment there. Die Sabbathi, Feb. 3. 1643. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Colonell Crawfords remonstrance be printed and published. H. Elsinge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Coote, Chidly. / [1644] Irelands lamentation for the late destructive cessation, or, A trap to catch Protestants.: Written by Lieutenant Colonell Chidly Coote. Published according to order.
[1664] Irena, a tragedy
Mather, Samuel, 1626-1671. / [1680] Irenicum, or, An essay for union wherein are humbly tender'd some proposals in order to some nearer union amongst the godly of different judgments / by Mr. Samuel Mather ...
Newcomen, Matthew, 1610?-1669. / [1659] Irenicum; or, An essay towards a brotherly peace & union, between those of the congregational and presbyterian way;: shewing out of the most learned and renowned divines of the congregational way, that their positions concerning 1. Church matters and members. 2. Church constitution and form. 3. Church state. 4. Church officers and ordination. 5. Church government and censures. 6. Church combinations and synods. 7. Communion with and separation from churches. are sufficient for the establishing a firme and lasting peace between them and the Presbyterians ... In pursuance of the good design begun at the Savoy, where it was agreed, and declared, that such reforming churches as consist of persons sound in the faith, and of conversation becoming the Gospel, ought not to refuse the communion of each other ... Drawn up and published by Discipulus de Tempore Junior.
Walsh, Peter, 1618?-1688. / [1662] The Irish colours folded, or, The Irish Roman-Catholick's reply to the (pretended) English Protestants answer to the letter desiring a just and mercifall regard of the Roman Catholicks of Ireland (which answer is entitled The Irish colours displayed), addressed (as that answer and letter have been) to His Grace the Lord Duke of Ormond, Lord Lieutenant General, and General Governour of that kingdome.
Hetherington, William. / [1682] The Irish-evidence convicted by their own oaths, or, Their swearing and counter-swearing plainly demonstrated in several of their own affidavits herewith faithfully published as also a full and impartial account of their past & present practices.
[1688] The Irish lasses letter, or, Her earnest request to Teague her dear-joy to an excellent new tune.
Trewman, John, d. 1641. / [1641] The Irish martyr. Or, A true relation of the lamentable sufferings of Mr John Trewman, who by the cruelty of that tyrant, the Earle of Strafford, late lord lievtenant of Ireland, was hang'd, drawn and quarter'd in Caricktargus [sic], for his expressions of love and good will to the Scots, in these late times of troubles. Expressed in an information from the wife of the said martyr, and by two speeches of his own; the one in prison, and the other upon the scaffold.
Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. / [1646] The Irish massacre; or A true narrative of the unparallel'd cruelties exercised in Ireland upon the Brittish Protestants, &c.:
[1642 i.e. 1643] The Irish occurrences comfortable nevvs from Ireland, of the brave valour and policie of vvarre by the Lord Jones and the Lord Diboney, who fought the greatest battell, with the rebels, and gave them the greatest overthrow, as the like hath not been in Ireland, this hundred yeers and more : in which skirmish there were six and twentie thousand of the rebels slain, and three of their chief commanders taken prisoners : and now there is great hope, if the English and the Scottish forces hasten to help them, that they will be easily subdued and that kingdome setled : brought hither, January 8, 1642.
Worthy gentleman. / [1642] The Irish occvrrences, or, A trve relation of the proceedings in Ireland being a copie of a letter / written by a worthy gentleman to a member of the House of Commons from Dublyn.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [anno Dom. 1646] The Irish papers,: containing the Lord Digbyes letter, and the Lord Inchiquins answer, with other speciall passages of the overtures concerning the whole designe in Ireland; the plot of the rebells discovered: and preparations for the comming in of the Marquisse of Ormond to the Parliament, whose strength in Dublin is betweene 5. and 6000. men. October 1. 1646. These Irish papers are appointed to bee printed, and are published according to order.
Temple, John, Sir, 1600-1677. / [1646] The Irish rebellion: or, An history of the beginnings and first progresse of the general rebellion raised within the kingdom of Ireland, upon the three and twentieth day of October, in the year, 1641.: Together vvith the barbarous cruelties and bloody massacres which ensued thereupon. / By Sir Iohn Temple Knight. Master of the Rolles, and one of his Majesties most honourable Privie Councell within the kingdom of Ireland.
Brimpahir, George. / [1643] The Irish treaty, or the last and best intelligence from Ireland; being a perfect relation of the most remarkable occurrents in that kingdome, since the Lord Taffes going over thither with a commission from his Majesty to treat with the rebels there. In which is contained an exact relation of the said treaty at Trimme, between the Marquesse of Ormond, and Sir Francis Willoughby, for his Majesty, and the Lord Neuterfield and others in the behalfe of the rebels. As also a continuation of the victorious successe of the Protestant forces in severall parts of Ireland, since the breaking off and conclusion of the said treaty. In a letter to the Lady Rogers.
Sanders, John, of Harburn. / [1655] An iron rod for the naylors and tradesmen neer Brimingham.:
Sanders, John, of Harburn. / [1655] An iron rod put into the Lord Protectors hand, to break all antichristian powers in pieces. Or, A discourse, which tends to a spirituall war with all sects and self-opinions, which are the Churches enemies:: wil bring Englands everlasting happiness, and joyn all other lands into the body of Christs Church, to serve God with with [sic] one consent, Zeph. 3.9. All which was discovered to John Sanders of Harburn, neer Brimingham [sic]: by true apparitions, revelations, and many several visions, as the second book sheweth.
[1695] The irregular and disorderly state of the plantation-trade discuss'd and humbly offered to the consideration of the right honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled.
Sherlock, R. (Richard), 1612-1689. / [1674] The irregularitie of a private prayer in a publick congregation in a letter to a friend.