Duanaire Ḋáiḃiḋ Uí Ḃruadair: The poems of David Ó Bruadair, Volume 13

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For the Irish Texts Society, by D. Nutt, 1913
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Page 111 - Ye saw him at morning, How gallant and gay ! In bridal adorning, The star of the day : Now weep for the lover — His triumph is sped, His hope it is over ! The chieftain is dead ! But oh, for the maiden Who mourns for that chief, With heart overladen And rending with grief!
Page xxxvii - English and worse clothes, are returned wellbred gentlemen, well caronated, periwigged, and clothed. Brogues and leather straps are converted to fashionable shoes and glittering buckles ; which, next to the zeal tories, thieves, and friars have for the protestant religion, is a main inducement to bring in a shoal of informers.
Page 39 - Et erit tamquam lignum, quod plantatum est secus decursus aquarum, quod fructum suum dabit in tempore suo: Et folium ejus non defluet: et omnia quaecumque faciet.
Page 2 - Government and Protestants, and against the opposition of the Pope and his creatures and Nuncios, if I had not been removed...
Page 117 - She must weep or she will die.' Then they praised him, soft and low, Call'd him worthy to be loved, Truest friend and noblest foe ; Yet she neither spoke nor moved. Stole a maiden from her place, Lightly to the warrior stept, Took the face-cloth from the face ; Yet she neither moved nor wept.
Page 251 - IV, 15. non praeveniemus eos qui dormierunt , 16 quoniam ipse dominus in iussu et in voce archangeli et in tuba dei descendet de caelo, et mortui qui in Christo sunt resurgent primi...
Page xiii - ... so much as one witness from Ireland (a country otherwise fruitful enough in producing them) to give information of any conspiracy of the like nature in that kingdom, where there were fifteen papists to one protestant...
Page xxxvii - They find it more honourable and safe to be the king's evidence than a cowstealer' - that the case against Plunkett was adjourned at Dundalk.
Page xxxvii - The worst is they are so miserably poor that we are fain to give them some allowance and they find it more honourable and safe to be the King's evidence than a cow-stealer though that be their natural profession.
Page xix - Fitz-Gerald (David). A Narrative of the Irish Popish Plot, for the betraying of that Kingdom into the hands of the French, massacring all English Protestants there, and utter subversion of the Government and Protestant Religion ; as the same was successively carryed on from the year 1662. Folio, boards. London, 1680.

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