Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, Volume 5

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Royal Irish Academy, 1900 - Antiquities

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Page 332 - We heard him say, I will destroy this temple that is made with hands, and within three days I will build another made without hands.
Page 331 - How hardly shall they that have riches enter into the kingdom of God! 24 And the disciples were astonished at his words. But Jesus answereth again, and saith unto them, Children, how hard is it for them that trust in riches to enter into the kingdom of God!
Page 331 - But I say unto you, That Elias is come already, and they knew him not, but have done unto him whatsoever they listed : likewise shall also the Son of man suffer of them. 13 Then the disciples understood that he spake unto them of John the Baptist.
Page 332 - And as he went out of the temple, one of his disciples saith unto him, Master, see what manner of stones and what buildings are here! 2 And Jesus answering said unto him, Seest thou these great buildings? there shall not be left one stone upon another, that shall not be thrown down.
Page 330 - Elias verily cometh first, and restoreth all things : and how it is written of the Son of man, that he must suffer many things, and be set at nought. . 13 But I say unto you, That Elias is indeed come, and they have done unto him whatsoever they listed, as it is written of him.
Page 328 - Speckled Book," otherwise styled, "The Great Book of Dun Doighre": a Collection of Pieces in Irish and Latin, transcribed towards the close of the Fourteenth Century. "The oldest and best Irish MS. relating to Church History now preserved
Page 330 - And he answered, and told them, Elias verily cometh first, and restoreth all things : and how it is written of the Son of man, that he must suffer many things, and be set at nought. . 13 But I say unto you, That Elias is indeed come, and they have done unto him whatsoever they listed, as it is written of him.
Page 328 - Irish language, and one of the chief surviving native literary monuments — not ecclesiastical — of ancient Ireland; now for the first time published, from the original in the Library of the Royal Irish Academy, with account of the Manuscript, description of its contents, index, and facsimiles in colours. In folio, on toned paper, half-calf.
Page i - The COUNCIL of the CAMDEN SOCIETY desire it to be understood that they are not answerable for any opinions or observations that may appear in the Society's publications; the Editors of the several works being alone responsible for the same.
Page 343 - The castles, or houses of the nobility, consist of four walls, extremely high, thatched with straw ; but to tell the truth they are nothing but square towers, without windows, or at least having such small apertures as to give no more light than there is in a prison. They have little furniture, and cover their rooms with rushes, of which they make their beds in summer, and of straw in winter.

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