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Books Books 1 - 10 of 23 on It seemed incredible that by so barbarous inhabitants the ground should be so manured,....
" It seemed incredible that by so barbarous inhabitants the ground should be so manured, the fields so orderly fenced, the towns so frequently inhabited, and the highways and paths so well beaten, as the Lord Deputy here found them. "
The Tribes of Ireland: A Satire - Page 104
by Aengus O'Daly - 1852 - 112 pages
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The tribes of Ireland: a satire

Aengus O'Daly - Ireland - 1852 - 112 pages
...that by so barbarous inhabitants the ground should be so well manured, the fields so orderly feneed, the towns so frequently inhabited, and the highways and paths so well beaten as the Lord Deputy found them. The reason whereof traf that the Queen'i foreei during these wars, nerer till then eame...
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The tribes of Ireland: a satire, with poetical tr. by J. C. Mangan; together ...

Aenghus O'Daly - 1852
...the Bebell's corn, to the value of 10,000, and upwards, the only means by which they were to live. It seemed incredible that by so barbarous inhabitants the ground should be so well manured, the fields so orderly fenced, the towns so frequently inhabited, and the highways and...
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The Last Earl of Desmond: A Historical Romance of 1599-1603 ...

Charles Bernard Gibson - Ireland - 1854
...swords, all the rebels' corn, to the value of 10,000 and upwards, the only means they had to live. It seemed incredible that by so barbarous inhabitants...should be so manured, the fields so orderly fenced, paths so well beaten, and the towns so frequently inhabited, as the Lord Deputy here found them. The...
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The last earl of Desmond [by C.B. Gibson].

Charles Bernard Gibson, James Fitz-Thomas (17th earl of Desmond.) - 1854
...swords, all the rebels' corn, to the value of 10,000 and upwards, the only means they had to live. It seemed incredible that by so barbarous inhabitants...should be so manured, the fields so orderly fenced, paths so well beat en, sind the towns so frequently inhabited, ms the I/ord Deputy hen 1 found them....
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Selections from the Irish Quarterly Review: 1st ser. ...

1857
...most destructive weapons. " It seemed incredible," says the secretary of the merciless Mountjoy, " that by so barbarous inhabitants, the ground should...highways and paths so well beaten, as the Lord Deputy found them. Our captains, and by their example (for it was otherwise painful) the common soldiers,...
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The Irish Quarterly Review, Volume 1, Part 2

Irish literature - 1851
...most destructive weapons. " It seemed incredible," says the secretary of the merciless Mountjoy, " that by so barbarous inhabitants, the ground should...highways and paths so well beaten, as the Lord Deputy found them. Our captains, and by their example (for it was otherwise painful) the common soldiers,...
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The Celtic Records and Historic Literature of Ireland, Pages 409-469

Sir John Thomas Gilbert - Annals of the Four Masters - 1861 - 762 pages
...most destructive weapons. " It seemed incredible," says the secretary of the merciless Mountjoy, " that by so barbarous inhabitants, the ground should...highways and paths so well beaten, as the Lord Deputy found them. Our captains, and by their example (for it was otherwise painful) the common soldiers,...
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The sisters, Inisfail, and other poems

Aubrey De Vere (calling himself earl of Oxford.) - 1861
...remarks, as quoted by Mr. Moore, " ' It seemed incredible that by such " ' inhabitants the grounds should be so manured, the fields " ' so orderly fenced, the towns so numerously inhabited, and " ' the highways and paths so well beaten.' The writer " accounts for this...
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The Description of Ireland: And the State Thereof as it is at this Present ...

Edmund Hogan - Ireland - 1878 - 382 pages
...Map of Leinster. h ' It seemed incredible, that by so barbarous inhabitants (as the people of Leix) the ground should be so manured, the fields so orderly fenced, the Townes so frequently inhabited, and the high waies and paths so well beaten as the Lord Deputy here...
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The Irish monthly magazine [afterw.] The Irish monthly, Volume 7

1879
...seemed incredible," says Moryson, anno 1660, "that by so barbarous inhabitants (as the people of Leix) the ground should be so manured, the fields so orderly...fenced, the towns so frequently inhabited, and the high waies and paths so well beaten as the Lord Deputy here found them — the reason whereof was that...
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