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Art. 8, p. 253, Foreign Policy. By Art. 7, p. 244. Anti-Corn-Law AgiSir F. Head.

tation. By do. VOL. LXVIII.

VOL. LXXII. Art. 5, p. 145. Swinburne. By Mr. Art. 3, p. 53. Theodore Ilook. By Croker.

Mr. Lockhart. Art. 7, p. 238. The Budget, &c. Art. 8, p. 232. Rubricks and Ritual. By do.

By Rev. H. H. Milman. "Art. 8, p. 494. The Old and New Art. 6, p. 473. Irish Fisheries. By Ministry. By do.

Sir John Barrow. Art. 4, p. 88. Australia. By Sir Art. 7, p. 488. Blaze's History of John Barrow.

the Dog. By Mr. Broderip. Art. 6, p. 444. Letters from the Art. 8, p. 516. Horace Walpole. Baltic. By Mr. Monckton Milnes. (?) By Mr. Croker.

Art. 3, p. 57. Minstrelsy of the Art. 9, p. 553. Policy of Ministers. Bretons. By Mr. Lockhart.

By do.
Art. 6, p. 177. Whewell's Inductive
Sciences. By Sir John Herschel. Vide

VOL. LXXIII.
Dublin University Mag. vol. xix. Art. 5, p. 113. Simpson's Narrative.

By Sir John Barrow.
VOL. LXIX.

"Art. 6, p. 129. Change for American Art. 1, p. 1. Wordsworth. By Mr. Notes. By Mr. Lockhart. Lockhart.

Art. 7, p. 142. Biographies of Art. 4. p. 111. Gothic Architecture. German Ladies. By Miss Rigby. By Rev. W. Sewell.

Art. 9, p. 235. The Guillotine. By "Art. 7, p. 471. Church of England. Mr. Croker. By do.

Art. 3, p. 375. Revolutionary TriArt. 1, p. 150. Palestine. By Lord bunal. By do.

Art. 2, p. 234. Marquis de Custine's Art. 2, p. 329. Liebig. By Dr. Tour in Russia. By Mr. Monckton Gregory.

Milnes. Art. 1, p. 281. Joan of Arc. By

Art. 7, p. 536. Ilume, &c. By Mr. Lord Mahon.

Lake.
Art. 3, p. 91. Margaret Davidson.
By Mr. Southey.

VOL. Lxxiv.
Art. 6, p. 410. Arundines Cami.

Art. 1, p. 1. Children's Books. By By Mr. Croker.

Miss Rigby. "Art. 7, p. 380. Russia. Mr. Monck

Art. 2, p. 26. Shuttleworth's Phonics. ton Milnes. (?)

By Mr. Croker.
VOL. LXX.

Art. 4, p. 395. Horace Walpole. Art. 1, p. 1. Paris, &c. By Mr.

Mr By do. Ilayward.

Art. 8, p. 508. Earl of MalmesArt. 6, p. 158. Collieries. By Lord bury. By do; Ashley.

Art. 4, p. 71. Life of Lord Eldon. Art. 8, p. 243. Madame D'Arblay. By Mr. Senior. By Mr. Croker.

Art. 7, p. 467. Stanley's Life of Art. 1, p. 289. Mr. Pitt, &c. By do. Arnold. By Mr. Lake.

Art. 7, p. 485. Policy of Sir Robert Art. 9; P: 224. Railway Legislation, Peel. By do.

By Sir F. Head. Art. 2, p. 315. Æschylus. By Rev.

VOL. LXXV. Robert Scott.

Art. 1, p. 1. Sir J. Graham's VOL. LXXI.

Medical Bill. By Sir B. Brodie. Art. 2, p. 54. Books for Children. Art. 2, p. 32. Lords Eldon and By Miss Rigby, author of Letters from Stowell. By Mr. Serjeant Talfourd. the Baltic.

Vide Campbell's Lives of the ChanArt. 3, p. 83. Brandy and Salt. By cellors, vol. v. p. 177. Sir Benjamin Brodie.

Art. 4, p. 403. Earl of MalmesArt. 4, p. 106. Lord Mahon, Vie bury. By Mr. Croker. du Grand Condé. By Mr. Croker. Art. 8, p. 519. Whig Tactics. By do.

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Ritual.

its. By

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VOL. LXXVI.

alpole

.

Enisters.

arrative.

By do.

-merican

hies of by. ne. By

ry Tri

Custine's onckton

Art. 9, p. 222. Repeal Agitation. Art. 10, p. 216. Phillimore’s Lord
By Mr. Croker.

Lyttelton. By Mr. Croker.
Art. 2, p. 325. Mrs. Butler's Poems. Art. 9, p. 535. Close of the Session.
By Mr. Lockhart.

By do.
Art

. 5, p. 94. Milnes on the Hareem Art. 5, p. 377. Education of the Rights of Women. By Mr. Kinglake, People. By Rev. H. H. Milman. author of Eothen.

Art. 1, p. 295. Greek and English
Lexicography. By Mr. Fishlake.

MR. URBAN,
THE plan of precedency in this

country is anomalous, inconvenient, Art. 1, p. 1. Mrs. Norton's Poems. and infinitely embarrassing. The By Mr. Lockhart.

whole table requires revision. The Art

. 4, p. 62. Lord Brougham's revision would be extremely simple, Lives. By Mr. Croker.

and that the Crown has the power to Art. 5, p. 430. Lady Hester Stan make such revision no one can doubt. hope. By do.

Early precedent and modern practice Art . 8, p. 521. Thiers's Histories. alike confirm its powers, from the in

terpolation of viscounts to the squeezArt. 5, p. 98. Lady Travellers. By ing in of the knights of St. Michael and Miss Rigby

St. George.
Art. 7, p. 164. Blanco White. By With regard to men the question
Mr. Gladstone.

of precedency does not materially sigArt. 9, p. 247. Ireland. By Rev. nify, and all sorts of courtesies are W. Sewell.

exercised amongst them with a careArt. 3, p. 387. Discipline of the less indifference; such, for instance, Army. By Rev. G. R. Gleig.

as allowing members of Parliament, Art. 6, p. 459. Lord Chesterfield's and officers of a certain rank in the Letters. By Lord Brougham. army, to walk out of the room before

common esquires, to which they are in

no way entitled. The softer sex, howArt. 1, p. 1. Lord Campbell's Lives ever, are more sensitive on this subof the Chancellors. By Mr. Lockhart. ject; and we should always be desirous

Art. 4, p. 105. Arago and Brougham, of doing honour where honour is due. &c. By IIr. Croker.

It is for this purpose that I submit Art. 10, p. 253. Horace Walpole. that the peeresses should all walk out

according to their respective rank, and , Art. 11, p. 298. Ministerial Resig“ the dates of creation ; and that, after nations. By do

the junior baroness, the eldest daughArt. 3, p. 381. Reid on Ventila ter of the premier duke, married to a tion. By do.

commoner or unmarried, as the case Art. 8, p. 563. The Oregon Ques- may be, should take her place; and so tion. By do.

on, through the peerage, in simple Art. 6, p. 139. Mary Queen of succession. Some sort of lesson must, Scots. By Lord Mahon.

of course, continue to be learnt by the Art. 1, p. 323. Modern German Amphitryons of the day, but nothing Painting. By Miss Rigby.

can be more inconveniently complicaArt. 4, p. 405. Newman. By Rev. ted, or in its effects more absurd, than H. H. Milinan.

the present arrangement; when, for Art. 7, p. 526. Education of the instance, if a duke's daughter marries Soldier. By Rev. G. R. Gleig. the eldest son of a baron, she remains

for sometime in a state of abeyance, VOL. LXXVIII.

with a rank above that of her unmarArt. 6, p. 75. Burton's Life of ried sisters, but, should the baron die, Hume. By Mr. Lake.

his daughter-in-law, by becoming a

peeress; sinks immediately below the An article on this subject in the 51st

level of those whom she had just prevol . of the Quarterly, inadvertently attri

VOL. LXXVII.

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MANUSCRIPT COMPILATIONS FOR “ HISTORIES OF THE COUNTIES OF IRELAND."

No. II.-COUNTY OF GALWAY. Mr. URBAN,

48, Summer Hill, Throughout this tract, cromlechs,

Dublin. raths, round towers, and such monuTHIS interesting maritime county, ments of the highest antiquity abound. placed with that of Clare at south, in Ecclesiastical history, biography, and retrospect the ancient patrimony of architecture receive most interesting the O Briens, and that of Mayo at illustration from the once important north, the present scene of paramount abbeys of Athenry, Clare - Galway, famine and desolation, has for its other Clonfert, Dunmore, Galway, Kilconnel, boundaries the broad Atlantie at west, Kilmaduagh, Knockmoy, Meelick, and the lordly Shannon and beautifully Ross, and Tuam. The state of Governwinding Suck at east. It contains ment and social relations are not less within its ambit many districts of strikingly exhibited in the chronicles fertile land, left waste or wasted ; lakes of the castles of Loughrea, Oughterard, eminently fitted for navigation, yet Oranmore, Menlough; and above all how long unappropriated a wilder- are the venerable woods and ruins of ness of waters; and beyond that scope, Portumna, eloquent of honourable but within its civil bounds, the county councils and gallant achievements. comprises magnificent bays and an in- Between the native proprietors and finity of islands, from the Killerys and the English settlers was interposed, in the wild mountains of the gigantic the heart of the county, the municipal Joyces to Kilcolgan point, whence the fortress of Galway, associated with all great Marquess of Clanricarde, when those important annals and events his unshaken loyalty failed to advance which Mr. Hardiman has recorded, the interests of the royal cause, and those family memoirs of the tribes, "retired," as Leland observes, “ from yet unnoted, that mingle almost to a country lost to his king by illiberal romance with Spanish and continental bigotry, frantic pride, the blindness of intercourse. Not far from it is Knock. men intoxicated by an imaginary con- tow, where the Earl of Kildare, "acsequence, their senseless factions, and companied with John Blake, mayor of incorrigible perverseness in contend. Dublin, warred upon William de Burgh, ing against their own interests, and O'Brien, and Macnamara, and fought rejecting every measure necessary for with the greatest power of Irishmen their own security."

that has been together since the The southern and larger portion of Conquest, under the hill of Knocktow, this county comprised the quasi pala- in English the hill of axes.'” (Holinstinate of the de Burgo, that territory hed.) And paramount to all in inwhich Henry the Third conferred terest is the field of Aghrim, where upon the Lord Richard de Burgo, the fortunes of rival dynasties were denephew of Hubert, Earl of Kent, and cided--the Waterloo of Ireland. Other the dominion of which continued for localities have attractions of a different centuries in his descendants, still giving nature; Ballinasloe, the terminus of chiefries, rents, and titles to the pre- canal navigation into Connaught, one sent Marquess of Clanricarde and the of the most celebrated fair greens in Baron of Dunkellin. The northern the world; Dunmore, the birth-place portion was chiefly the magnificent of Mossop; Gort, with the charming seignory of the O'Flahertie, to which scenery of Lough-Couter; Connemara, the Isles of Arran were sometime an an expanse of unexplored wonders ; appanage ; the eastern was that of the with other scenes too many to detail, O'Kellys, extending beyond the Suck but whose notices fill three volumes of into the county of Roscommon, with, my collections, exclusive of those above them on that river, the Mac family histories suggested in the fore. Davys and the Berminghams, while going columns, those of the twelve the Barony of Longford, hereafter tribes and those who derive titles from alluded to, was the inheritance of the Galway localities, as De Burgo, MarO'Maddens.

quess of Clanricarde and Baron Dun

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kellin; Vereker, Viscount Gort and erected by Fergus Madden for himself Baron Kiltartan; Dillon, Baron Clon- and wife, Catherine Madden, alias brock; Daly, Baron Dunsandle ; and Donnellan ; beneath it is a stone to Browne, Baron Oranmore: or those who

the memory of Lord John de Burgo, of have heretofore derived such honours Lismore, obit. 1746, erected by Maria, thenee, as Bermingham, premier Baron his only and beloved daughter;' a of Athenry; de Ginkell, Baron of mural slab claims the burial place of Aghrim; de Rubigny, Baron Gala Florence Callanan, and his wife, Joway; Burke, Baron Leitrim; and hanna, alias Shiel, erected 1645; a Burke, Baron Tyaquin. These general mural slab to William Daly, of Tully, observations on the available materials and his wife · Anne Donnelan, otherfor the history of this county I beg wise D'Arey' (no date); mural slab to leave to close with an extract from James Dillon, obit. 1711, crected by my compilations, in the words and his wife, Penelope Dillon, otherwise order of my journal, which marks the Horan, for them and their posterity; monuments and objects as they pre mural slab to William Yelverton, obit

. sented themselves.

1714, and to his wife and son, who died * Where the Shannon, flowing soon after. At its foot is a monument through these fertile lowlands, here to Miss Louisa O'Keeff, who died in called callows, or by some caucasses, 1825, grand-daughter of George Yelencircles a number of little islands, verton, of Bellisle, county Tipperary, and winds* and brawls over a ledge of and great-grand-daughter of Sir Uliek shallow rapids, the ruins of Meelick Burke, Baronet, of Glinsk; mural slab Abbey are discovered in beautiful se to Nicholas Skerret, obit. 1731; to clusion...... In its long aisle is Jane Skerret, otherwise Fallon, bis an old monumental stone to Sir John wife, obit. 1747, to James Skerret, More (OʻMore of Cloghan), obit. 1631, their son, obit. 1755, and to Jane erected by his grandson; this also com Lynch, his wife, and their posterity; memorates the death, in 1671, of Dame at foot is a raised monument to Mary Margaret More, alias de Burgo, wife Skerret, who died in 1832, erected by of the erecter of the monument, and Julia Skerret, alias Blake; a stone daughter of Richard Earl of Clan- for Hugh Tully, obit. 1753, and his ricarde, ' In whose memory, I, Gerard posterity; monuments to Larkans, from More, Colonel in the King's army, and 1744 to 1824; mural slab to Teigue faithful to the last, have caused this Sweeny, and Sarah Horan, his wife, monument to be erected.' Near this, erected 1673 ; also to Patrick Horan Rory O'More,' of Cloghan, is buried, and his posterity, 1818. and in a vault beneath are many of The aisle, in which these memorials the same family. A handsome monu are placed, measures about 38 yards ment sacceeds, commemorative of Mr.

in length, by eight in breadth ; its serThomas Martin, of Lismore, obit. 1815; rated walls are beautifully wreathed an old stone to Patrick Dillon, of Kil- with ivy; elder trees, thickly fenced kenny-west, obit. 6th January, 1788; with fern and nettle, fill the interior ; another to Patrick Burke and Do- and through the windows and arches, rothy, his wife, alias Madden, obit. which at the southern side are nearly 1745; to Dominiek Burke, of Cooliney, perfect, the little plantations of the obit

. 1789; to John Madden, obit. grave-yard, a sodded fort, the Shannon 1812 ; to Ambrose Madden, of Derry- and its islands in front, and the Munster horan, obit. 1754, and three of his hills in the distance, presented a scene children, who died in the flower and of lulling repose that was scarcely disbloom of their youth,' in 1726 and turbed by the murmur of the fretted 1728 ; a mural slab marking the burial river, the lash of the angler's rod, the place of the Maddens of Lismore,' rustling of the small birds through the The bend here formed was so un

ivy, or the gliding of two inmates of propitious to the navigation, that it was

an adjoining friary, who, with peculiar popularly called " The Devil's Elbow;" propriety, here read their breviaries but the Shannon Commissioners have and offices amid the tombs. exorcised the demon and subdued the

“In a transept, are monuments to river.

Valentine Bennet, obit. 1768; a mural

iyor of

Burgh, fought hnen

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slab erected by Hugh Callaghan and consecrated under the invocation of Isabella Madden, his wife, in 1673, a the Saints Peter and Paul conjointly, monument to Francis Madden, who as instances whereof I might mention died in 1743 ; mural slabs to Sheas, Aldborough, Brandon, Clare, Eye, Fesince 1774; old monuments to Horans, lixstow, Hoxne, Kedington, Lavenham, of Muckenagh; mural slab to William Livermore (Little), Pettistree, WangCananan, obit. 1721, and to his de- ford, Ipswich; and several others very scendants to 1817; and numerous probably were dedicated to them both. modern monuments to the Maddens, It is supposed that, from very early all of the soil which the descendants times, more churches existed in this of a powerful sept are now permitted than any other county in the kingdom, to possess. In the chapel of the friars for in Domesday we find it stated that above alluded to is a fine monumental there were then 364 churches in Sufslab to the memory of Peter Blake, of folk. We cannot, therefore, wonder Moorfield, who married Jane, daughter at finding many of these dedicated to of Richard Eyre, of Eyre Court, he God by the invocation of St. Peter, as died in 1812, here is another monu- he was always accounted by the Church ment to the Reverend James O'Don- of Rome as holding the supremacy and nell, parish priest of Eyre Court, obit. pre-eminence (whether justly or no I 1828. The fee of this place is in the stay not to dispute). Thus Holton, Marquess of Clanricarde.”

Levington, Livermore (Great), LinYours, &c. John D’Alton. stead, Palgrave, Cransford, Creeting,

Elmset, Fakenham, Felsham, Speck. FEAST OF SAINT PETER.

sall, Stowmarket, Stutton, Sudbury, MR. URBAN,

May 10. Theverton, Fressingfield, Friston, THE following remarks may not be Gunton, Henley, Hepworth, Athelthought inappropriate to the pages of ington, Bailham, Blaxhall, Brampton, your next Magazine, before the close Bruisyard, South Elmham, Redisham, of which the Feast of St. Peter will Sibton, Monks' Soham, Coney Weston, occur, on the 29th of June. It is not Willingham, Dunwich, Worlingham, my intention to enter into a life of Ampton, Thorington, Thurston, Ubthis faithful Apostle, but merely to beston, Wenhaston, Westleton, Burgh recount and bring under notice any Castle, Carlton-Colville, Charsfield, memorials existing or formerly re- Claydon, Copdock, and Ereswell, had lating to him in the county of Suffolk. each a church dedicated to him. Some

The emblems usually attributed to of these are now down, and others are St. Peter are one or two keys in his in a dilapidated and ruinous state, and hands, representing the keys of heaven unless some steps be shortly taken for and hell, one being frequently of gold their rescue, they will experience the and the other of silver ; and I find fate of Dunwich, although not by being that the keys were represented in each washed away. of the churches of Polstead, Ockold, Many other examples doubtless and Mettfield, and were there de- could be discovered belonging to St. stroyed by the fanatical rebels in the Peter yet unnoticed in Suffolk, as the years 1633 and 1634. Sometimes he Priory of St. Peter and St. Paul at is represented on an inverted cross, Ipswich, the Guilds of St. Peter at and at Allington at that time was the Bury St. Edmund's and in the church painting of St. Peter crucified with his of Hoo, the Hospital of St. Peter at heels upwards. At Hoxne, Dowsing Bury, &c. Such, however, is the result says, Peter was with his fish ; but I of my inquiries. Whether Suffolk, as think this must have been St. Simon, a maritime county, showed a proas his symbols usually are fishes. portionately greater observation than

As the Greek and Latin Churches others to the patron of fishermen, it commemorated St. Paul with St. Peter may not be easy to ascertain, though on this day prior to the Reformation, it is highly probable that such was the many of the Suffolk churches built case. earlier than the sixteenth century were

Yours, &c. C. G.

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