2 edition of Sheriff"s accounts for County Tipperary, 1275-6 found in the catalog.
Sheriff"s accounts for County Tipperary, 1275-6
|Series||Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy -- v. 76, section C, no 5|
|Contributions||Moody, T. W. 1907-1984 former owner.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p. 65-95 ;|
|Number of Pages||95|
The Coffee-house dialogue examined and refuted
Studying rural lawyers
Kit and kisses
Mozart on the stage
France and its empire since 1870
A night at the dogs
Lost in spice.
When Christmas came to Fort Garry
Improvement of non-tidal rivers
Implementation of title IV, National security act of 1947, as amended
Bengal in search of revolution
The Indian Bazaar, 43 Johnson St., Victoria
45 Curtis, Edmund, ‘Sheriffs’ accounts of the honor of Dungarvan, of Tweskard in Ulster, and of County Waterford ’ in R.I.A. Proc., xxxix (), sect. C, pp 1 – 17; idem, ‘Sheriffs’ accounts for County Tipperary, –6’ in R.I.A.
Proc, xlii (), sect C, pp 65–95; idem, ‘Two unpublished charters of John de Courcy Cited by: 4. Curtis, Edmund: Sheriff’s accounts for County Tipperary –6, (V, July ) Luce, A.A.: Berkeley’s Bermuda project and his benefactions to American Universities, with unpublished letters and extracts from the Egmont papers, (VI, August ).
Full text of "Report of the Deputy Keeper of the Public Records and of the Keeper of the State Papers in other formats. This banner text can have markup.
web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. The Dalton family of Randolph county, Arkansas, and Ripley county, Missouri, is descended from one John Dalton who is reputed to have been born in Ireland, and came to the United States aboutsettling first, with others of the same name, on the present site.
The survey of Offaly inmade by Walter Cowley; edited with introduction and map by Edmund Curtis [c]; Sheriffs’ accounts of the honor of Dungarvan, of Tweskard in Ulster, and of County Waterford, Read 13 May Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, Vol. 39, Sect. C, No. Dublin: Hodges, Figgispp Though the records of Henry II.
and John are in great part lost, the Pipe rolls of Edward I. enable us to form a tolerable notion of the Anglo-Norman settlement of Tipperary.
For the sheriffs of the county, John de Coventry and Maurice Le Bret, in the years returned in their accounts the rents paid to the King by the tenants in capite. The minimum requirement for deeming an item localized is to establish the county that it concerns or, as may often be the case when a Gaelic Irish lordship is in question, which combination of counties it overlaps (as, for example, the lordship of Ely O'Carroll, that incorporated parts of north co.
Tipperary and south-west co. Offaly). Other accounts of this fascinating episode are conveniently assembled in Anderson, Scottish Annals, –5. The episode was intensively used by English propagandists in their historical polemics of the s, e.g.
Edward I and the Throne of Scotland –.