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Orders establisht in the popish generall assembly held under the specious pretence of supreme authority, and being His Majesties good subjects at the city of Kilkenny in Ireland : wherein both root and branches of the English nation, as also the very essence of Protestant religion are wholly struck at.
Imprint 1643Get full text
The Irish cabinet: or His Majesties secret papers, for establishing the Papall clergy in Ireland, with other matters of high concernment, taken in the carriages of the Archbishop of Tuam, who was slain in the late fight at Sliggo in that kingdom. Together with two exact and full relations of the severall victories obtained by the Parliaments forces, through Gods blessing, in the same kingdom. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that His Majesties papers taken at Sliggo, be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Imprint 1646Get full text
The Marquesse of Ormond's declaration, proclaiming Charles the Second, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, &c. With his summons to Colonel Jones for the surrender of Dublin, and the answer of Colonell Iones thereunto. Also a perfect relation of their forces, and the present affairs of that kingdom. Together with a true copie of the articles of agreement between the said Marquesse, and the Irish. Also a representation of the province of Vlster concerning the evills and dangers to religion, lawes and liberties, arising from the present practices of the sectarian army in England, &c. Imprimatur. G. Mabbot.
Imprint 1649Get full text
Orders establisht in the popish generall assembly, held (under the specious pretence of supreme authority, and being his Majesties good subjects) at the city of Kilkenny in Ireland. Wherein both root and branches of the English nation, as also the very essence of Protestant religion are wholly struck at.
Imprint 1643Get full text
Strange and remarkable prophesies and predictions of the holy, learned, and excellent James Usher, late L. Arch-Bishop of Armagh, and Lord Primate of Ireland Giving an account of his foretelling I. The rebellion in Ireland forty years before it came to pass. II. The confusions and miseries of England, in church and state. III. The death of King Charles the First. IV. His own poverty and want. V. The divisions in England in matters of religion. Lastly, of a great and terrible persecution which shall fall upon the reformed churches by the Papists, wherein the then Pope should be chiefly concerned. Written by the person who heard it from this excellent persons own mouth, and now publisht earnestly to perswade us to that repentance and reformation which can only prevent our ruine and destruction. Licensed, November the 16th.
by Ussher, James, 1581-1656., Person who heard it from this excellent person's own mouth.Get full text
A message sent from the kingdom of Ireland to a member of the Army, under the command of His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax, concerning their proceedings in this nation, and the crowning of their heads with laurel. With severall quæries, touching the bleeding condition of both nations, viz. I. Whether there be any way to unite the representative body of a state, and cut the heart in the middle. II. Can a kingdom think you stand fast, and the affections of men in it tatter to and fro. III. Shall the Presbyterian strive to get a vote one day, and the Independent another the next, that so the day following you may be the fitter to clash one another a pieces; and doe you think this way to better and settle a kingdom? Imprimatur, Theo: Jennings.
by Hopkins, William, of Dublin.Get full text
Certaine acts and declarations made by the Ecclesiasticall Congregation of the Archbishops, Bishops, and other Prelates met at Clonmacnoise, the 4 day of December 1649 together with A declaration of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, for the undeceiving of deluded and seduced people ... in answer to certaine declarations and acts framed by the Irish popish prelates and clergie, in a late conventicle at Clonmac'noise, the fourth of December last.
Imprint 1650Get full text
A narrative of the popish plot in Ireland, for the murdering the Protestants there, and the introducing of popery, and the assistance they depended upon from England. Discovered by me James Carrol, in the year 1672. With an account of my sufferings for discovering the same.
by Carol, James.Get full text
A declaration of the Protestant clergie of the city of Dublin, shewing the reasons why they cannot consent to the taking away of the Book of common prayer, and comply with the Directory. Presented to the Honourable Commissioners for the Parliament of England, July 9. 1647.
Imprint 1647Get full text
Here is something of concernment in Ireland, to be taken notice off: by all officers and souldiers, & others in authority and all sorts of people whatsoever, a warning and a charge to you is, that you stand clear and acquit yourselves like men (for ever) never to be uphoulders of those priests as you tender the everlasting good of your soules; have no fellowship with them, neither come you near their tents, for the Lord hath a purpose to destroy them, and his controversy is against them, and all that takes their parts
by Cooke, Edward, fl. 1658-1670.Get full text