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abbot according Acts adds admitted agree Ailbe allowed already ancient Annals Annals of Ulster appears Archdall Armagh arrival assigned became believe Benignus bishop born Brigid Britain called celebrated century Chap Christian Chron church circumstances Colgan concerning consequence death died disciple district doubt early established followed foundation fourth Gaul German Gildas give given Harris holy Ireland Irish island Italy Jocelin king known land latter least lived manner Masters meaning mentioned mission monastery observed occurred origin Palladius passage Patrick perhaps period persons preaching pretended priest probably Probus quoted reason received referred relative remained Rome saint says seems seen sixth spoken story supposed tells third tion tract treating Tripartite true Usher Ware whole wish writers written
Página 225 - The chief priests therefore and the Pharisees gathered a council, and said : What do we, for this man doth many miracles? If we let Him alone so, all will believe in Him: and the Romans will come and take away our place and nation.
Página 117 - Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres, quarum unam incolunt Belgae, aliam Aquitani, tertiam qui ipsorum lingua Celtae, nostra Galli appellantur. Hi omnes lingua, institutis, legibus inter se differunt. Gallos ab Aquitanis Garumna flumen, a Belgis Matrona et Sequana dividit.
Página 477 - Et ex eo tempore nunc cives nunc hostes vincebant — usque ad annum obsessionis Badonici montis — quique quadragesimus quartus (ut novi) oritur (al. orditur) annus mense jam primo (al. uno) emenso, qui jam et meae nativitatis est.
Página 226 - Osirin .^Egyptus putat — Mystae Phanacen nominant — Dionyson Indi existimant — Romana sacra Liberum — Arabica gens Adoneum — Lucaniacus Pantheum." All these names were merely epithets or surnames of the sun ; for, as Huet observes, (Demonstr. Evang. Prop. iv. cap. 3.) " Osirin et Liberum nemo solem esse nescit. — Adonin autem esse solem et asseverat Macrobius,
Página 82 - A. 920 (921.) 02 §. in. Of the other Lives, published by Colgan, those, which he calls the second, third, and fourth, are full of fables, and seem to have been copied either from each other, or from some common repository, in which those stories had been collected. It is true that now and then we meet with some genuine remains of the true history of St. Patrick, particularly in the quotations from the Confession. It would be idle to adduce the many proofs, which they constantly exhibit of their...
Página 106 - Gallos vicinum solum occupasse credibile est ; eorum sacra deprehendas, superstitionum persuasione; sermo baud multum diversus." (Vit. Agr. cap. 2.) And the Venerable Bede: "Hsec insula Britones solum a quibus nomen accepit incolas habuit, qui de tractu Armoricano ut fertur Britanniam advecti, australes sibi partes illius vindicarunt.
Página 31 - Clonfert, who died A. 577 (128) and the other of Birr, whose death happened but a few years before, are spoken of as having had transactions with him. We may then safely conclude, that he belonged to the sixth century, became distinguished towards the middle of it, and died during its latter half. As this was known to be the case, his blundering biographers strove to reconcile their nonsense concerning the antiquity and privileges of the monastery of Saigir with the true date of his life by making...
Página 117 - I doubt, however, whether such a reason could account for the use of it so early as the days of Catullus. (153) Not. 103. (154) Ut pergens in Britannias et libentissime paratus eram, quasi ad patriam et parentes; non id solum, sed eram (paratus) usque Gallias visitare fratres, et ut viderem faciem sanctorum Domini mei.
Página 298 - LIe 15.) near Stamford, those invaders were soon obliged to relinquish their conquests and return to their own country ; (Warrington, History of Wales, p. 45.) nor do we find the Scots and Picts again united against the Britons, whereas not long after the Picts became allied to the Saxons. (Bede ib.) It proves also the genuineness and antiquity of the Epistle ; for no other than a contemporary could have written with an exactness so conformable to the state of those times. (104) " Et misi epistolam...