|Contributions||Great Britain. Ordnance Survey|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 60 leaves,  leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||60|
|LC Control Number||34003167|
This extensive work details various periods of Irish history, from the Iron Age through It contains information on early civilizations, governments, ethnic groups, localities, geographical features, architecture, wars; royal lineages, and church histories and architecture, among other topics. Included are extensive chronologies as well as lists of nobles, clergymen, and government. The letters in the book contain information relative to the antiquities of the county of Londonderry collected during the progress of The Ordnance Survey. It is because of the efforts of men such as O'Donovan, that the memoirs for the county are so rich in information compared to . Ordnance Survey Letters Meath Letters Containing Information Relative to the Antiquities of the County of Meath Collected During the Progress of the Ordnance Survey in maki No Comments. On the construction of improved ordnance, as proposed in a. He was interred in Dublin. His nephew Daniel and Dr. Edward Ledwich, who had already published a book on Irish antiquities, completed the final volume of Grose's Antiquities of Ireland in The book is now a well-known historical resource. Its drawings captured precisely how the Irish monuments and antiquities looked at the end of the.
A history of the County Dublin; the people, parishes and antiquities from the earliest times to the close of the eighteenth century by Ball, F. Erlington (Francis Elrington), d. Ordnance Survey Letters, Sligo Letters Relating to the Antiquities of the County of Sligo Containing Information Collected During the Progress of the. by cela. Ordnance Survey Letters Meath Letters Containing Information Relative to the Antiquities of the County of Meath Collected During the Progress of the Ordnance Survey in by tavi . History of the city of Dublin from the earliest accounts to the present time: containing its annals, antiquities, ecclesiastical history, and charters: its present extent, public buildings, schools, institutions, &c.: to which are added biographical notices of eminent men and copious appendices of its population, revenue, commerce, and literature.
Before entering upon a description of the city of Dublin, let us take a glance at its ancient history. The earliest authentic mention we have of Dublin is by Ptolemy, who flourished in the second century after Christ, and who notices it under the name of the ancient Irish it was called Ath-cliath, or 'the Ford of the Hurdles,' and Bally-ath-cliath, or 'the Town of the Ford of Hurdles.'. A History of the County Dublin:: Clonsilla, Leixlip, Lucan, Aderrig, Kilmactalway, Kilbride, Kilmahuddrick, Esker, Palmerston, Ballyfermot, Clondalkin, Drimnagh, Crumlin, St. Catherine, St. Nicholas Without, St. James, St. Jude, and Chapelizod, as well as within the Phœnix Park became Calendar of Irish Carte Papers castle Castleknock. The results of these investigations are contained in a number of volumes generally referred to as the Ordnance Survey Letters, three of which contain information relative to the antiquities of County Clare, collected during the progress of the Survey in the county in The OS Field Name Books record townland names in English and Irish, as. The Antiquities and History of Ireland was written by Sir James Ware () a prominent 17 th century Irish historian. Ware was a prolific writer, editor, translator, publisher and an important pioneer in the field of modern Irish historical scholarship.