Last edited by Shakalrajas
Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

7 edition of The outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of 1641 found in the catalog.

The outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of 1641

by M. Perceval-Maxwell

  • 87 Want to read
  • 14 Currently reading

Published by McGill-Queen"s University Press in Montreal .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Ireland,
  • Irlande
    • Subjects:
    • Ireland -- History -- Rebellion of 1641,
    • Irlande -- Histoire -- 1641 (Révolte)

    • Edition Notes

      StatementM. Perceval-Maxwell.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDA943 .P47 1994
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxv, 390 p. :
      Number of Pages390
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1208849M
      ISBN 100773511571, 0717121739
      LC Control Number94204328
      OCLC/WorldCa29025435

      The Depositions (MSS ) held in the Manuscripts and Archives Research Library comprise over 3, personal statements or "depositions" of Protestant men and women of all classes, made following the outbreak of the rebellion by the Catholic Irish in October   In recent years, a number of scholars of mid-seventeenth-century Britain have wrestled to place the Irish Rebellion of at the heart of the much wider polit We use cookies to enhance your experience on our continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of : David O'Hara.

        The Depositions are among the most important documents relating to early modern Irish history. This essay collection is part of a major project run by Trinity College, Dublin, using the depositions to investigate the life and culture of seventeenth-century Ireland/5(3). The Online Depositions Website. Fully searchable digital edition of the Depositions at Trinity College Dublin Library, comprising transcripts and images of all 8, depositions, examinations and associated materials in which Protestant men and women of all classes told of their experiences following the outbreak of the rebellion by the Catholic Irish in October,

      Book of martyrs, or, A history of the lives, sufferings, and triumphant deaths of the primitive as well as Protestant martyrs: from the commencement of Christianity, to the latest periods of pagan and popish persecution: to which is added, an account of the Inquisition, the Bartholomew massacre, in France, the general persecution under Louis XIV, the massacre in the Irish rebellion.. Residing in the library of Trinity College Dublin for several hundred years, these documents were rarely utilized in scholarly works, with Michael Perceval-Maxwell's The Outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of (Montreal, ) and Nicholas Canny's Making Ireland British, (New York, ) as notable exceptions in this regard.


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The outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of 1641 by M. Perceval-Maxwell Download PDF EPUB FB2

Outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of Book Description: Perceval-Maxwell gives considerable attention to the structure of the Irish parliament in and and the decisions made by that body in both the Commons and the Lords. The Irish rebellion of had a profound effect not only on the history of Ireland but also on that of England and Scotland.

Perceval-Maxwell reviews conditions in Ireland and relations with England and Scotland in the period preceding the rebellion and examines the decisions made in the three realms that led to the conflict. Perceval-Maxwell gives considerable attention to the structure of the Irish parliament in and and the decisions made by that body in both the Commons and the Lords.

He argues that initially there was a broad consensus between Protestant and Catholic members of parliament on the way Ireland should be governed and on constitutional matters relating to the three kingdoms, but that this.

In conclusion he reveals how the rebellion was perceived in England and Scotland and how these perceptions contributed to the outbreak of civil war in England. Why the Irish rebellion was important outside of its Irish context is well known but this book is the first to deal with how it became by: Get this from a library.

The outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of [M Perceval-Maxwell]. In conclusion he reveals how the rebellion was perceived in England and Scotland and how these perceptions contributed to the outbreak of civil war in England. Why the Irish rebellion was important outside of its Irish context is well known but this book is the first to deal with how it became significant.

Buy The Outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of by Perceval-Maxwell, Michael (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). The Rebellion of was a continuance of the war waged by the Irish not only to defend their land, but to preserve the very existence of their race.

To make this point clear, a brief retrospect of Irish history, for at least a hundred years before the Rebellion, is necessary. The Outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of 4 (2 ratings by he reveals how the rebellion was perceived in England and Scotland and how these perceptions contributed to the outbreak of civil war in England.

Why the Irish rebellion was important outside of its Irish context is well known but this book is the first to deal with how it became 4/5(2). For years I have been searching for a book that explains the Irish Rebellion of Superficially I thought the event was a complicated plethora of parties, aims and events.

Having understood the causation of events in Scotland and England I found the Irish Rebellion daunting.5/5(2). The Depositions are among the most important documents relating to early modern Irish history.

This essay collection is part of a major project run by Trinity College, Dublin, using the depositions to investigate the life and culture of seventeenth-century by: 3.

The Irish Rebellion of and the Wars of the Three Kingdoms Book Description: After an evening spent drinking with Irish conspirators, an inebriated Owen Connelly confessed to the main colonial administrators in Ireland that a plot was afoot to root out and.

What was the Rebellion. Traditionally the rebellion was thought to be sufficiently explained as an inevitable response to the plantation in Ulster. Nowadays most scholars see that as an oversimplification and treat the immediate outbreak of rebellion as a response to political developments in all three of the Stuart kingdoms.

The one term that unifies them is the contemporary Irish language term Cogadh na haon deag mbliana or the Eleven Years War.

The war of changed Ireland forever. The lack of an agreed-upon name signifies how poorly remembered and little understood this. 26 A Perfect Relation of the Beginning and Continuation of the Irish-Rebellion from May Last to this Present 12th of January, (n.

12 above), pp. 8–9. 27 Foxe, p. The atrocity stories from the Irish Rebellion, of course, were not all borrowed directly from by: The news of the outbreak was sent to the King by Sir Arthur Chichester, Governor of Carrickfergus, and Charles read the letter to the Scottish Parliament on the 28th October 79 Chichester's letter, dated two days after the outbreak, announced that "certain septs of the Irish" had risen in force, and that "great fires" could be seen from.

Rebellion of Both the Old English and the Irish harbored grievances relating to land and religion that reached back to the English conquest of Ireland during the sixteenth century and the associated policy of plantation. Plantation had injected English and Scottish settlers into various parts of Ireland, but particularly Ulster, to the disadvantage of the former inhabitants.

The Irish Rebellion of (Irish: Éirí Amach ) began as an attempted coup d'état by Irish Catholic gentry, who tried to seize control of the English administration in Ireland to force concessions for the Catholics living under English rule.

However, the coup failed and the rebellion developed into an ethnic conflict between native Irish Catholics on one side, and English and Scottish. title = "The Depositions Volume II: Cavan & Fermanagh", abstract = "The Depositions are witness testimonies, mainly by Protestants, but also by some Catholics, from all social backgrounds, concerning their experiences of the Irish : Aidan Clarke, Thomas Bartlett, John Morrill, Jane Ohlmeyer, Micheal O' Siochru, Edda Frankot, Annale.

England and the Irish rebellion Published in Rebellion, Book Reviews, Early Modern History (–), Issue 1 (Jan/Feb ), Reviews, Volume Cope (Boydell Press, £50) ISBN The outbreak of the rebellion posed two related problems for the English administration in Ireland.

~~ John Dorney looks at the outbreak of one of the bloodiest and most tragic rebellions in Irish history -the Rebellion. October 22 – 23 – The Foiled Plot.

Sometime on Friday, October 22 ndsome 80 men from rural Leinster and Ulster made their way into Dublin, weapons hidden on their persons.The Irish rebellion of may not have been the only cause of the civil war but it did play a major part.

In October the rebellion broke out in Ulster which would have made the people who lived their extremely anxious and it is likely that they would have fought back as a means of protecting their land.

Residing in the library of Trinity College Dublin for several hundred years, these documents were rarely utilized in scholarly works, with Michael Perceval-Maxwell’s The Outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of (Montreal, ) and Nicholas Canny’s Making Ireland British, – (New York, ) as notable exceptions in this regard.