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Studley Royal, to Mrs. Lawrence; Skipton Castle, to the Earl of Thanet; Wen tworth House, to Earl FiU-
william ; Harewood House, to the Earl of Harewood ; Famley Hall, to Walter Fawkes, Esq. (East Riding)
Burton Constable, to Sir T. A. Clifford Constable, Bart. ; Burton Agnes Hall, to Sir Francis Boynton, Bart. ;
Sledmere Park, to Sir Tatton Sykes, Bart. ; Londesborough, to the Duke of Devonshire.

Eminent natives of Yorkshire : Roger de Hoveden, an English historian, of the twelfth century ; Dr. Joseph
Priestley who was bom at Burstall, near Leeds, and died at Northumberland, in the United States of America, im
1804 ; Dr. Radcliffe, the founder of the Radcliffe library at Oxford, born at Wakefield; Sir Henry Savile, a
learned critic and antiquary, bom at Bradley, near Halifax, and died 1622; John Smeaton, the builder of
Eddystone Lighthouse, who was born at Austhorpe, and died in 1792; Ralph Thoresby, a topographer and
antiquary ; Dr. Bryan Walton, Bishop of Chester, and editor of a Polyglot Bible ; Dr. Bentley, the celebrated
critic, a native of Wakefield, died in 1742; Archbishop Tillotson ; the famous navigator. Captain Cook, who
was a native of Marton ; Roger Dcdsworth, the coadjutor of Dugdale, in the compilation of the *' Monasticon
Anglicanum," was bora in 1585, and died in 1654 ; Dr. Nicholas Saunderson, professor of mathematics at Cam-
bridge ; Mary Wolstonecroft Godwin, who was a native of Beverley ; Bishop Porteus ; and John Flaxman, the
celebrated sculptor, bom at York, in 1755, and died in 1826.

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L«t. between 51 deg. 15 min. and 55 deg. 13 min. N. Lon. be-
tween 6 deg. end 10 deg. 40 min. W. Gieetest length 306 m.
Greiteet breadth t07 m. Superficial extent 19,436,000 aorea.
ProTincea 4. Comitiea 32. Baroniea 252. Cities 6: Dublin,
Co^, Kilkenny, Limeriek, Londonderrj, and Waterford. Bo-
rougha 27 : Armagh, Athlone, Bandonbridge, Bel£ut, Carlow, Car-

riekfergua, Caahel, Clonmel, Coleraine, Downpatrioki Drogheda,
Bnndalk, Dnngannon, D angary an, Ennis, Enniakillen, Galway,
Kinaale, Liabnm, Mallow, Newry, Portarlington, New Roaa, Sligo,
Tralee, Wexford, and Yonghal. Members of Pailiamant 105.
Arohbishoprics 4. Bishopric830,ander 18 Bishops. Unirenitjr 1 :
Dublin. Population (in 1821) 6,801,827.

I&BLANDy which is an island separated from Great Britain by St. George's Channel, forms the most westerly
part of Europe. The surface of the country displays great diversity of appearance^ some parts being completely
wild and desolate, and others presenting abundant traces of culture and ci?ilization. The northern counties are
mountainous, but m that part of the island are also extensive tracts of fertile level land. In the west the moun«
tain heights are of more frequent occurrence ; in the south, though the district is hilly, there are some of the
richest pastures in Europe ; and in the central and eastern portions of the country the surfkce is in general more
even, and the soil more productive than elsewhere. The coast is high and rocky towards the north, west, and
south, while on the eastern side it is lower and more sheltered ; and the surface of the land declines towards the
interior. No country can boast of a greater number of excellent harbours than Ireland. Plantation is but little
encouraged, although no country is better adapted for the purpose. The forest trees are analogous to those of
England ; the oak, however, is a peculiar variety ; the arbutus is indigenous in the south, and grows to a large
size in the county of Wicklow. The climate resembles that of England, but the weather is more variable and
probably milder ; the summers being less hot and sultry, and winters not so cold. The air is certainly damper
owing to the proximity of the western ocean. The summer heat is not sufficient to bring grapes and other tender
fruits to maturity in the open air, without especial care ; but the broad-leafed myrde, as well as the arbutus, grow
luxuriantly in the southern counties. The soil exhibits great diversities of composition ; as stiff clay, fertile loam,
light and strong ground, thin pastures, and sometimes, but unfrequently, light sand. Cattle for exportation are
fed on the high lands, which are also used for raising oats and barley. Butter made in the county of Carlow bears
the h^est price in the markets of England. Wheat is the produce of every county for home consumption. The
manufacture of linen has caused the growth of (lax to be encouraged in the northern counties. Beans and tur-
nips are not extensively cultivated, as the former are not so largely required as in England, for horses, nor the
latter for feeding black-cattle. The quadrupeds chiefly found here are the fox, hare, rabbit, weasel, ferret, otter,
hedgehog, and varieties of rats and mice, but the mole does not belong to this country. Herds of small and hardy
horses are bred in the mountains, where they are permitted to range for two or three years, and then sent in
droves to the markets like flocks^ of sheep. The breed of sheep called the South Down, is held in much esteem
in Ireland. The breeds of swine and sheep in the county of Fermanagh are both excellent. The feathered tribes
are not very numerous. The eagle and hawk may be specified amongst the birds of prey, and falcons also were
common here centuries ago ; owls are not often found here ; and there are no nightingales. The pheasant,
woodcock, partridge, grouse, barnacle-goose, widgeon, snipe, &c., are among the game and waterfowl ; ring-
doves, stockdoves, coots, quaib, and waterhens, are common ; and the passerine family, as usual, is remarkably
numerous. The winged inhabitants of the sea-coast are also of various kinds, as puffins, eider-ducks, curlews,
&c. The coast fisheries are amongst the principal resources of the population. Among the most common sea-
fish are the turbot, cod, ling, sun-fish, haddock, mackerel, hake, ray, herrings, pilchards, gurnet, and
mullet ; and the river-fish include pike, trout, char, perch, tench, carp, eels, a species of fish caught in the great

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lake of Eme, called " freshwater herrings," and various others, to which may be added salmon, of which there
are valuable fisheries ; and besides these there are lobsters, crabs, oysters, muscles, and crayfish.

Though Ireland can scarcely be called a manufacturing country, yet she has some claims to the character of a
commercial one. linen has long been the staple manufacture of this country ; and since that trade has suffered
from the rivalry of Yorkshire, the loss has been supplied by the introduction of the cotton manufacture. Woollen
goods are not extensively made here, except coarse cloths which are produced in many places. The other manu-
factures are those of muslin, leather, glass, salt, vitriol, &c. Spirits are distilled in great quantities, and porter is
made at Dublin and Ck)rk for exportation to England. The principal exports are com, cattle, hides,
butter, and all sorts of agricultural produce, besides linen, lead and copper ore, whiskey, tallow, and various
other commodities. Agriculture constitutes the principal employment of the population ; but additional occu-
pation will probably hereafter be derived from mining speculations. Among the mineral products of Ireland may
be noticed lead, copper, iron, silver, antimony, and manganese, besides gold, formerly found in the coui^ty of
Wicklow ; and marble, granite, and potter's clay ; to which must be added, coal, the principal mines of which
are in the counties of Tyrone and Antrim, in the province of Ulster ; Leitrim, in Connaught ; and Kilkenny, in
Leinster. The geological structure of this country differs greatly from that of England. Limestone here foxns
the most common substratum of the soil ; but there are three extensive tracts of granite, one in Leinster, reaching
from Dublin to Kilkenny ; a second in Donegal ; and a third stretching over a large portion of the west of Ire-
land. In Antrim almost exclusively red sandstone is found ; and in that county are the remarkable basaltic
columns, called the Giants' Causeway, extending into the sea, from the shore about eight miles north of Coleraine.
The following are the heights of some of the principal mountains in this island : Carran-Tual, the loftiest point
of Magillicuddy reeks is 3412 feet above the level of the sea; Mangerton is 2552 feet; Tomies, 2150 feet;
Glena, 2090 feet ; Crohaune Mountains are 2175 feet; and Paps, at the highest point, 2280 feet; these are all
in the county of Kerry : Commerach ridge is 2162 feet ; and Knockmeledown 2697 feet, both in the county of
Waterford : Lugnaquille, county of Wicklow, is 2402 feet : Moume Hills are 2493 feet ; and Sleibh Donnard is
2802 feet; both in the county of Down : Sneibh Dovin, county of Londonderry, is 3146 feet: Croagh Patrick
is 2654 feet ; and Nephin 2644 feet ; both in the county of Mayo.

The bogs of Ireland constitute a peculiar feature of the country. According to the estimate of Mr. Bald, a
surveyor, the extent of flat mountain-bog in the whole kingdom amounts to three millions of acres, supposed to
contain a stratum of peat eaith for fuel, nine feet in thickness, at a medium depth. The largest of the hw coun-
try bogs is the Bog of Allen, extending over parte of the counties of Kildare, Roscommon, Meath, Westmeath,
King's County, and Queen's County. Surveys have been made of some of the bogs, and measures have been
brought before parliament for effecting their reclamation.

This country is well watered both by lakes, or loughs^ and by rivers. Lough £me» in the county of Ferma-
nagh, is the largest of the former, being forty miles in length ; Lough Neagh, is thirty-two piles long ; and
Lough Dearg,. in Donegal, is noted on account of St. Patrick's purgatory on one of ite islands. There are four
expansions of the Shannon, lakes Allen, Bofin, Ree, and Derg ; and Kerry is celebrated for ite beautiful lakes at
Killamey. In the county of Wicklow are the celebrated lakes of Glendalough and the beautiful lough of Lug-
gelau. The Shannon is the noblest river in the island, it rises at the foot of Culka mountain, in Cavan, and ftdlt
into the sea between the counties of Clare and Kerry. Besides an infinite number of minor streams, the Shan-
non receives the Fe^us, the Suck, and the Brosna. The Inny joins it in Lough Ree, and the Camlin near
Tarmonbury. The Suir is the second river in magnitude ; it rises in the mountains of Kilnemana» and falls into
the Atlantic below East DumOre, after receiving the waters of the Nore and the Barrow. The Lee rises in the
romantic lake of Gougane Barra, in the county of Cork, and falls into the harbour of Cove, below Cork city.
There are three Blackwater rivers in Ireland. The southern is the finest river, rising on the borders of Kerry and
Cork. The Slaney rises in the county of Wicklow, and falls into Wexford Haven. The Lifiey flows out of a
little pool in the county of WicUow, and falb into the sea at Dublin. Among the other rivers of any conse-
quence are the Boyne, the Newry Water, the Lagan, the Bann, the Foyle, the Mome, the Finn, the Guibarra,
and the Moy ; apd ]/>ugh Grqe, the estuary of which is called ,&ne Riveir, on the Donegal coast, is famous for
ite salmon- fisheries.

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The Irisk chroniders assert that Partholanos, widi a train of Grecians, first colonized the island about 323 years
after the Deluge. After a period of 330 years, a colony of Scythians appeared. Grecians, Danes, and £gyp*
tians, then successirely possessed and were expelled the country, until the establishment of the. Milesian kings,
whose descendants it is supposed continued to govern till the arrival of the English . All, however, that can be stated
with oertainty concerning the ancient population of Ireland, is, that the people manifestly derived their origin from the
great Celtic, or Keltic, nation, the common stock of the Erse, or Irish, and the Gael, or Scottish Highlanders.
About 1156, from which period the history of Ireland is connected with that of England, Dermot M'Murrough,
King of Leinster, having carried off Dervolga, the wife of O'Rorke, Prince of Breffny, or Leitrim, gave occasion
for domestic quarrels, which terminated in the conquest of the island. Dermot finding himself unable to with-
stand the power of those whom he had offended by his unprincipled conduct, fled to Normandy, to seek the assist-
ance of King Henry II., who, after having granted him letters of aidance to authorize his subjects to assist him,
visited the kingdom of Ireland in person, in the month of October, 1172. The Princes of Desmond, Thomond,
and others, submitted, and did homage for their dominions ; and the kingdom, though agitated by frequent in-
surrection and warfare, has continued ever since that period, subject to the kings of England. Disorders arose in the
reign of Henry VIII., which were suppressed with a severity characteristic of that monarch ; and the instigation and
assistance of the Spaniards, seconded by the daring spirit of the Earl of Tyrone, occasioned fresh troubles under
the government of Queen Elizabeth. In 1641 the Roman Catholics, availing themselves of the distracted con-
dition of the English nation, broke out mto rebellion, and many Protestants were massacred in cold blood ; but,
after the termination of the civil war between Charles I. and the Parliament, Ireland was reduced to subjection
by Oliver CipmweU, who treated the insurgents with great cruelty. The conflict between James II. and WiU
liam III., although decided by the battle of Boyne in this country, rather belongs to English history than to that
of Ireland. Religious animosities and the invasion of the French, laid the foundation of those unhappy rebellions,
which took place in 1798 and 1803. The suppression of the first and most formidable of these, was speedily fol-
lowed by the legislative union of the two British isles, in 1800 ; from which period the history of Ireland can no
longer be*considered as distinct from the more general history of the British dominions. The legislative branch
of government is now common to the two countries, and the executive is conducted subordinately by a viceroy, or
lord lieutenant, and other officers. There are twenty-one Irish temporal peers, and three representative bishops,
and one archbishop, entitled to seats in the House of Lords. The courts of justice are numerous, but analogous
to those of England.

Eminent natives of Ireland : Spranger Barry, a celebrated actor, the rival of Garrick, who was a native of Dub -
.^c ; James Barry, professor of painting at the Royal Academy, bom at Cork, who died in London in 1806 ; Dr.
George Berkeley, Bishop of Cloyne, who died in 1753 ; Samuel Boyse, an ingenious but imprudent poetical wri-
ter, who was a native of Dublin, and died in 1749 ; Edmund Burke, the celebrated statesman ; Catherine Olive,
a distinguished actress, who died in 1785; John Philpot Curran, noted as a lawyer, a statesman, and a man of
wit, bom at Newmarket, near Cork, and died in 1817; Sir John Denham, an eminent poet, who was a native of
Dublin, and died in 1668 ; Henry Dodwell, a leamed divine and critic, who died in 1711 ; George Farquhar, a^i
ingenious comic writer, bom at Londonderry, and died in 1707 ; Henry Flood, distinguished as a statesman and
orator, who died in 1791 ; the celebrated Dr. Oliver Goldsmith, who was bom at Pallas, in the county of Long
ford, and died in London m 1774 ; Henry Grattan, a distinguished statesman, who was a native of Dublin, and
ttied in 1820 ; Mrs. Elizabeth Hamilton, authoress of the ^' Cottagers of Glenburnie,'' and other popular produc-
uons, who was a native of Belfast, and died in 1816 ; Mrs. Dorothea Jordan, an eminent actress, who died in
France in 1816 ; Richard Kirwan, an ingenious chemist and experimental philosopher, who died in 1812 ; Mack-
lin, noted as an actor and dramatic writer ; Arthur Murphy, an eminent dramatist, who was a native of Elphin,
and died in 1805 ; Pamell, a poet and divine, who was bom at Dublin, and died in 1717 ; Thomas Sheridan, a
dramatist and lecturer on elocution, who died in 1788 : Richard Brinsley Sheridan, celebrated as a statesman
ana oramstic writer ; Sir Hans Sloane, a distinguished physician, bom at Killiieagh, and died in 1752; S|r
Kicbaid Steele, one of the writers of the ** Spectator;" the famous Dean Swift; and Archbishop Usher.

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GrMtBBt length 56 m. Greatest breadA 30 m. Superfieial ex-
leQt6^«,059Mr«ft. BaronietU. Pariahes75. Market-towns 15.
Archdiocese of Aimagh ; diooese of Down and Connor.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Population 314,6GB.


Greatest length 23 m. Greateat breadth 20 m. Superficial ex-
tent 290,786 acres. Baronies 8. Parishes 20. Market-towns 11.
Archdiocese of Armagh.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Pepulatioii 220,651.


Greatest length 51 m. Greatest breadth IB m. Superficial ex-
tent 483,573 acres. Baroniea 8. Parishes 30. Market-towns 9.
Archdiocese of Annaf^ ; dioceses of Kilmore, Arda^, and Meath.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Population 228,050.


Greatest length 72 m. Greateat breadth 51 m. Superficial ex-

tent 1,091 ,736 acres. Baronies 6. Parishes 53. Market-towns 6.
Archdiocese of Aimagh; dioceses of Raphoe and Deny.
Membeis of Parliament, 2 for the county*
Population 298,104.


Greatest length 51 m. Greatest breadth 39 m. Superficial ex-
tent 559»995 acres. Bszonies9. Parishes 60. Market-towns 17.

Archdiocese of Aimagh ; diocese of Down and Connor.

Members of Parliament, 2 for the county, and 1 each for the bo-
roughs of Downpatridc and Newry.

Population 352^1.


Greatest length 43 m. Greatest breadth 33 m. Superficial ex-
tent 459,058 acres. Baronies 8. Parishes 35. Market-towns^.

Archdiocese of Armagh ; diocese of Clogher.

Members of Parliament, 2 for the county, and 1 for the bofrongh
of Enniskillen.

Population 149,552.


Greatest length 40 m. Greatest breadth 40 m. Superficial ex.
tent 511,688 acres. Baronies 6. City 1 : Derry. Parishes 43.
Market'towns 10.

Archdiocese of Armagh ; diocete of Derry.

Members of Parliament, 2 for the county, 1 for the city of Lon-
donderry, andl for the borough of Coleraine.

Population 222,416.


Greatest length 38 nu Greatest breadth 24 m. Superficial ex-
tent 290,920 acres. Baroniea 5. Paiiahes 27. Market^towns 6
Archdiocese of Armagh; diocese of Clogher.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Population 195,532.


Greatest length 54 m. Greatest breadth 25 m. Superficial ex-
tent 757,594 sores. Baronies 4. Psrishes 43. Markettowns 7.

Archdiocese of Aimagh; diocese of Clogher.

Members Of Parliament, 2 for the county, 1 for Ito bciMgb of

Population 302,493.



Greatest length 33 m. Greatest breadth 29 m. Superficial ex-
tent 220,096 acres. Bsronies 6. Parishes 50. Market-towns 5.

Archdiocese of Dublin ; diocese of Leigfalin.

Members of Parliament, 2 for the county, 1 for the borough of

Population 81,549.


Greatest length 30 m. Greatest breadth 19 m. Superficial ex-
tent 230,095 acres. Baronies 9. City 1 : Dublin. Parishes 87.
Msrket-towns 14.

Archdiocese of Dublin ; diocese of Dublin and Glendalougb.

Members of Psrlisment, 2 for the county, 2 for the city of Dub-
lin, and 2 for the unirersitj of Dublin.

Population 175,987.


Greatest length 40 m. Greatest bresdth 26 m. Sup4kificiaL •!«»
tent 393,493 a6res. Baronies 14. Parishes 113. Market«towns 10. :
Archdiooeie of Dublin ; dioc«|e of Kfldare.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Population 108,400.


Greatest length 44 m. Greatest breadth 24 m. Snperficiil i««
tent 510,882 acres. Baroniea 9. Gityl: Kilkennr. Parishes, 147.

Archdiocese of Dublin; diocese of Ossory.

Members of Parliament, 2 for the oottutr* and 1 for the city sf

PopnhtioQ 169,691.

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Groatast length 43 m. Grettest breadth S9 m. Superficial ex-
tent 455,370 acras. BaronieaUl. Pariahea58, Market-towna 7.

Archdioceses of Ajrmagh, Dublin, CasbeU and Tuam ; dioceaes
of Rfeatb, ifiiUkloe* Kllda^^aonfoiV ^d Oaaor;; ■ ,,

Meiifbbra.of Farliimntk sSfor ite 9ma/ly\i

Population 144,096.


Greateat length t5 m. Greateat breadth 24 m. Sopeifldal ex-
tent 215,533 acrea. Bafoniea6. Parishea 36. Market-towna 4.
Archdioceae of Ankaghf; diocfeitiii of Aida^ ad Meath.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the countj.
Population 112,391.


Greatest length trm. Greateat hreadth 18 m. Superficial ex-
teat 177,926 acraa. BaxottieaS. PBiiahea 61. Market-towna 4^

Aiohdioceaa and dioceae of Armagh.

Membera of FarUainent, 2 for the county, and 1 each for the
bonrngha of Diogheda and Dundalk.

PopiilKioa 106,171.


Gr«ateiitlenga44a« Greateat bfeidth 36 m. Sopeiiatel ex-
tant 526,700 a6iea, BaraliiedlB. Paiiahetl50. Maricet*toW]Uil3.
- Arehdiooese of Armi^ ) dioeea4 of Meath.

Membera of ParliatDent, 2 fiw the county.

Population 176»326.


Greatest length 32 m. Greateat breadth 31 m. Superficial ex-'
, tent 378,000 acres. . Baroniea 9.^ Pariahea 55. Market-towna 7.
. Archdioceae of Dublin ''j'^Adiocesea'of Oasory^and Kildare.

Membera of Parliament/ 2 for Ahe pouuty, and 1 for the borough
of Foftaiiiog^Q."

Population l45vM3f .


Greatest length 42 m. Greatest breadth 34 m. Superficial eft-
tent 371,979 acrea. Baronies 12. Pariahea 67. Maiiet<>towna 6.

Archdiocese of Armagh ; dioceaea of Meath and Ardagh.

Membera of PaxUament, 2 for the county^ aftd 1 for the borough
of Athlooe.

Population 148,161.'


Greatest lengdi 56 m. GreatMt bMwIih 32 m. Supecfieial^x-
tent 550,888 acres. Baronieaa. Parishes 146. Maii wt tft WM ^.

Archdioceae of Dublin ; dioceaea of F«nia» DuUin^ and Gknd»i^

Memberaof Parliamant,2fortheooQnty,aiid leach for tha ho-
roughs of New Eosa and Wexford.

Population 182,991.


Greateat length 40 m. Greatest hreadth 33 m. Superficial ex-
tent 500,600 acres. Baroniea 7. Pariahea 62. Maxkec-towna 8.

Archdioceae of DubUn ; dioceaea of Dublin and Glendalough,
and LeigUin and Fena. Memberaof Parliament, f&nibi^ eoonty*

Population 122,301.



Greateat length 96 m. Greatest breadth 54 m. Superficial ex-
tent 1,255,362 acres. Baroniea 17. Pariahea 173. Marketptowns 7.

Archdiocese of Tnam ; diooeae of Clonfort.

Membera of Parliament, 2 for the county, and 2 for the town of

PofNilation 694,287.


Greatest length 52 m. Greatest breadth 16 m. Superficial ex-
tent 414,598 acrea. Baroniea 5. Parishes 23. Market-towna 3.
Archdioceae of Armagh ;, dioceses of Kilmore and Armagh.
Members of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Population 141,303.


Greateat length 62 m. Greateat hreadth 57 m. Superficial ex-
tant 1,270,144 acres. Baroniea 9. Parishes 76. Market-towns 9.

Archdioceae of Tuam; diooeaea of KUlala, Achonry, and Elphin.
Membera of Parliament, 2 for the county^
Population 36,576.


Greatest length 60 m. Greatest breadth 37 m. Superficial ex*
tent 556,847 acrea. Baroniea 6. Pariahea 58. Market-towna 5.
Archdioceae of Tnam ; dioceee of Elphin.
Membera of Parliament, 2 for the county.
Papulation 239,903.


Greateat lengdi 40 m. Greateat bieadth 37 m. Superficial ez-
tent 397,060 acres. Baronies 9. Parishes 42. Market-towna 3.

Aiohdiooeae of Tnam -, dioceses of Elphin, Killala, Achonry and

Members of Parliament, 2 for the county, and 1 for thaboroogh
of Sligo.

Population 171,508.

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Grettattlengtli65m. GvntMt fentdth 4i m. SapcrftcMl «s-
CentT71,380Mret. BwoiiiM9. "PwdOm 79. MiHoM-towni 6.

ArchdiooeM of Catbd ; dkeate of KiOdoe and KflAnon.

Membtttof PtriwaMDt, t Ibr Hm oontjr, and 1 fcr tlM bonoi^
of Emus.

Popnlidoii S58yS62.


GrMtMt length 106 m. Gntteit breadth 71 m. Snpariieial ex-
tent 1,698,889 acrai. Banniee M. Cky 1 : Cork. Pariahea 957,

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Online LibrarySidney HallA new British atlas: comprising a series of 54 maps, constructed from the ... → online text (page 16 of 20)