Calendar of State Papers, Ireland, 1608-1610. Originally published by Longman and Co, London, 1874.
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"Idle men," at least 2,000 in Connaught, 299.
—, 4,000 in Ulster, ib.
—, 3, 000 in Leinster, ib.
—, as many in Munster, ib.
—, embers ready to be raked up into rebellion, ib.
—, desirable to get them away to service of Sweden, ib.
—, 1,000 sent away to Sweden, 409.
Ila, island of, in Scotland, ix.
Illing, Captain, 367, 547.
Imly, see Emly.
Imports, officers of, to leave, unless they have patents, 434.
—, officers useless while customs are in farm, 451.
Impropriations belonging to Archbishop of Armagh, in Ulster, to be purchased up, that the King may bestow them on the Londoners, 489.
Ince, Randall, prays for reversion of post of usher of the Exchequer, 514.
Inche in Lecale, priory of, 448.
—, rectory of, ib.
Inchelough Carr, 227.
Incumbents in the escheated counties, number of acres allotted to, 417.
Indictment of fugitive Earls resolved on, lviii.
— of the fugitive Earls, ib.
—, true bills found by grand juries of Tyrone and Donegal, 15 December 1607, lx.
—, proceedings, &c., outlawry, ib.
— of the fugitive Earls, copy of, communicated in confidence by Sir John Davys to Salisbury, lxii.
—, the three charges of treason in, ib.
—, Tyrone charged with assuming the title of O'Neale, lxiii.
—, the evidence offered for proof, lxii, lxiii.
—, the composition of the juries, lxiv.
—, Sir Cahir O'Dogherty, foreman, ib.
—, 13 Irish, and only 10 English, ib.
—, the bills read in English and Irish, lxiv.
—, an unusual course, ib.
—, difficulty of the jurors as to finding against the followers of the Earls, ib.
—, though they had none as to the Earls themselves, ib.
—, what judgment to form of the plot, lxv-lxx.
Inishkellin, see Enniskillen.
Inishowen (and see Enishowen), O'Dogherty's country, lx.
—, how confiscated, lx, lxxxviii.
—, creaghts of, 27.
— Sir H. Folliott at, 34.
—, fit seat for good subjects, 58.
—, all vested in the King, 59.
—, if not all granted to one good subject, may be divided into parcels, 60.
—, Chichester hopes for grant of, 179.
—, asks Sir J. Davys's aid towards this end, ib.
—, Chichester rides to see, 294.
Inquisitions of crown and ecclesiastical lands taken in every county, 409.
Instructions, Chichester's, to Sir James Ley and Sir J. Davys in 1608, lxxxi.
—, 19 articles of, to commissioners of plantation, annexed to commission of July 1609, lxxxvi.
— to Sir John Davis and Chief Justice Ley, by Chichester, 65.
— (from Sir Arthur Chichester) to Sir Thomas Ridgeway, 362.
—, Sir Arthur Chichester to Sir Thomas Ridgeway, Sir Dominic Sarsfield to succeed Lord Walsh as Chief Justice of Common Pleas on Walsh's death, ib.
— (second) from Sir Arthur Chichester to Sir Thomas Ridgeway touching the public, 368.
Intermarriages of English and Irish forbidden in Leinster plantation, lxxiv.
Intrusions, form of grant of, 422.
Invasion, Spanish, of Ireland, they are all prepared for, 400.
Ireland, reformation of, a discourse for the, xv.
—, kingdom of, granted to Tyrone by the Pope, 13.
Iriell, see Oriel.
Irish, the, in Ulster, did not build castles, xciii.
—, but did elsewhere, ib.
—, why not in Ulster, ib., and note.
—, expected generally to join the Earls on their return, 3.
—, native, show no remorse of conscience or fear of death, 7.
—, in Spain, preparing for expedition to Ireland, 13.
—, Spanish government deny all complicity with them, 17.
— gentlemen, long neglected in Spain, but now treated liberally, 30.
—, many go abroad, 30.
—, native, to be considered, the best and chief of them, in the settlement of the plantation, 63.
—, to be drawn from the practice of "creatinge" (creaghting), 65.
—, made to build houses as in the Pale, ib.
—, to be prohibited from "creatinge," or running up and down the country with their cattle, ib.
—, to be forced to settle in villages, ib.
—, to build houses instead of cabins, ib.
—, Barnaby Ryche's account of, 106.
—, his 40 years' experience of, ib.
—, his collections prepared in a pamphlet for Salisbury's use, ib.
—, denies the rumours in London that he has therein scandalised the Lord Deputy, 107.
—, as an infallible rule, none at anytime serve their Prince against their countrymen, 196.
—, except when some of their own adversaries are out in rebellion, ib.
—, thus to be revenged of their enemies, ib.
—, it is only want of arms that keeps them in subjection, ib.
—, are disarmed systematically, ib.
—, O'Dogherty's success was owing to his getting possession of the store of arms, ib.
—, want not for men, notwithstanding the war, and plague, and famine, ib.
—, of Ulster, 213, ib.
—, swordmen of, ib.
—, must be outnumbered by the undertakers in the plantation, 270.
—, their hatred of English nation, 283.
—, make submission with better grace than Chichester ever expected, 286.
—, swordmen all peers, and object to serve under each other, 296.
—, language, Common Prayer-book in, sent to Salisbury, 300.
—, first undertaken by Sir James Ley, ib.
—, the native Irish prefer to serve under an English officer, 305.
—, dangerous natives, sent away to the Swedish expedition, 305, 306.
—, levies for Swedish service, 305.
—, the, were allowed to dwell intermixed with English planters in the Munster plantation, 357, 358.
—, that they might imitate the English, ib.
—, instead, they scorned them, ib.
—, alleged false titles to the lands they had built on and enclosed, ib.
—, envied them, ib.
—, plotted against their lives, ib.
—, in the Ulster plantation should dwell apart, ib.
—, in the flat country, ib.
—, or intermixed with English in townreeds, ib.
—, must be forced in Ulster to quit creaghting, and to dwell in town-reeds, ib.
—, native Irish, summoned to appear at the plantation commission, 389.
—, regiment, sent by Archduke to King of Spain, 393.
— soldiers, 200, under command of Capt. Stanyhurst, ib.
—, full of spirits at prospect of voyage to Ireland, 394.
—, pride of, increased by the renewal of their charters in England, without recommendation of the State, 400.
—, pedigrees of great Irish lords, 402.
—, countries, 403.
—, the, the caterpillars of the kingdom, 408.
—, it is hoped they will be removed by the service in Denmark, ib.
—, to be planted along with the servitors, 411.
—, but not with Britons, 410.
— "swordmen," new levy of, to be sent to Sweden, 458.
—, to be mere Irish, ib.
—, what is wanting of Ulster men, to be made up from other provinces, 459.
—, not advisable to embark them at Derry, ib.
— causes, commissioners for, see Commissioners.
— —, commissioners of, lxxxi.
— —, commissioners of, 486 ; and see commissioners.
— —, committee of, 222.
— greyhounds, 477, 479, 480.
—, —, present of, to Salisbury, ib.
— hawks, 478, 480.
— nags, 479.
— —, Ormond sends Salisbury two, ib.
Irishry, the, have surrendered and taken regrant of their lands, 154.
—, claim to have freehold of the lands, 160.
—, will not give up "creaghting," 176.
—, many do not affect large grants, ib.
—, others will not be content with whole counties, ib.
Iron ore, at Toome, very rich and valuable, 290.
—, made steel in less than an hour, ib.
Ironworks, reservation of, 260.
— in Munster, project for, 419.
— in Munster, 348, 530.
—, grant for purchase of woods and grounds for erecting in Ireland, 432.
—, on the Shannon by Mr. Tokefield, ib.
—, and at Youghal by Sir Richard Boyle, ib.
—, forge to be set up in, to smelt some ore brought over for trial from the Forest of Dean, ib.
Isaac, Nicholas, 346.
Isham, George, 466.
Island Magee, in Antrim, xiii.
Island M'Gye, see Island Magee.
Islanders, expedition against, 11. See OutIslanders.
Isle of Man, 497.
Issues of Exchequer for service of Ireland, 270.
Italy, dangerous persons from, 474.
Ivagh, see Iveagh.
Ivallie, Shane Oge M'Brien, deposition of, in Sir Neal Garve's case, 311.
Iveagh, a government of Ulster, xxiii.
—, settlement of, Chichester seeks to have confirmed, 457.
—, the "libertine lord" of, ib.
— or Magennis's country, 469.
— settlement of, 487.