Ireland -- History -- 1660-1688 -- Biography. : The Wild-Irish captain, or Villany display'd : being the exploits and memoirs of that famous boglander the pretended marshal of the Kings-Bench David Fitzgerald / truly and faithfully related.
Ireland -- History -- 1660-1688 -- Humor -- Early works to 1800. : News from Parnassus, in the abstracts and contents of three crown'd chronicles, relating to the three kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland. : In a poem, divided into two parts : first, to the king, secondly, to the subjects of the said three kingdoms. Dedicated to His Majesty. / By a servant to Mars, and a lover of the muses, William Mercer.
Ireland -- History -- 1660-1688 -- Sources -- Early works to 1800. : A speech made by Sir Audley Mervyn His Majesties prime serjeant at law in Ireland, the 11th. day of May in the House of Lords : when he was presented speaker by the Commons, before the Right Honourable Sir Maurice Eustace Knight, Lord Chancellour of Ireland, Roger Earl of Orrery, and Charles Earl of Mountrath, His Majesties Lord Justices of his kingdome of Ireland.
Ireland -- History -- 1701-1800. : Historical memoirs of the Irish rebellion, in the year 1641 : Extracted from Parliamentary journals, State-Acts, and the most eminent Protestant historians. Together with an appendix, Containing Several authentic Papers relating to this Rebellion, not referred to in these Memoirs. In a letter to Walter Harris, Esq.
Ireland -- History -- 1727-1760. : Northern revolutions. : Part II. Containing the characters of the principal agents in bringing the free stales of Nordweg and Danemarch to final dissolution. Addressed and presented to His Grace the Duke of Bedford, Lord Lieutenant general and general Governor of Ireland, By Britanno-Hibernus, C.D.P.F.H.E.
Ireland -- History -- 1760-1820 -- Sermons. : Sermons on the following subjects. : I. The advantages of national repentance. II. The Ruinous Effects of Civil War. III. The Coming of the Son of Man. IV. The hope of meeting, knowing, and rejoicing with virtuous friends, in a future world. By William Steel Dickson.
Ireland -- History -- 1789-1815. : The last speech and dying words of Martin M'loughlin : who was taken prisoner after the defeat of the French and rebels, at the battle of Ballinamuck, in the County of Longford; and being tried by a Court-Martial, was found Guilty, and ordered for execution, at St. Johnstown, in said County, on Monday 10th Sept. 1798. Wherein is recounted, The Manner in which said M'loughlin and others were Inlisted to Serve in the French Army. How poor Billy Rourke was shot by a French Officer for Mutiny. How the Irish Recruits were harnessed like Horses, to draw the French Cannon from Ballina to Castlebar over the Barnagee Mountains. How poor old Judy Dunn, and her Sister-in-Law, were ravished by a Negro Officer in the French Army. With a True Account of the Battles of Castlebar, Coloony, and Ballinamuck; and the Merry Adventure of Captain Tom Packenham, or, the Sailor on Horseback.