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James Ware

Ón Vicipéid, an chiclipéid shaor.
(Athsheolta ó Sir James Ware)
Infotaula de personaJames Ware

Cuir in eagar ar Wikidata
Breith26 Samhain 1594
Baile Átha Cliath Cuir in eagar ar Wikidata
Bás1 Nollaig 1666
72 bliana d'aois
Ball de Ríchomhairle na hÉireann
Ball Parlaiminte i bParlaimint na hÉireann
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Faisnéis phearsanta
Scoil a d'fhreastail sé/síColáiste na Tríonóide, Baile Átha Cliath Cuir in eagar ar Wikidata
Gairmstaraí, ginealeolaí, scríbhneoir Cuir in eagar ar Wikidata
Tréimhse amaGlúin an 17ú aois agus glúin an 16ú aois
TeangachaAn Laidin agus Béarla
CéileElizabeth Newman (1620–) Cuir in eagar ar Wikidata
PáisteRobert Ware, Rose Ware, Mary Ware, James Ware, Robert Ware Cuir in eagar ar Wikidata
AthairJames Ware  agus Mary Bryden

Staraí Éireannach ba ea Sir James Ware (26 Samhain 1594 – 1 Nollaig 1666).[1]

Féach freisin[cuir in eagar | athraigh foinse]

Foinsí[cuir in eagar | athraigh foinse]

  • Bernadette Cunningham and Raymond Gillespie, 'James Ussher and his Irish Manuscripts', Studia Hibernica, no. 33 (2004-2005), ll. 81–99
  • Mark Empey, 'Value-free' history? The scholarly network of Sir James Ware', History Ireland, 20:2 (2012), ll. 20–3
  • —, 'A real credit to Ireland, and to Dublin': the scholarly achievements of Sir James Ware' in Kathleen Miller and Crawford Gribben (eds), Dublin: Renaissance city of literature (Manchester, Manchester University Press, 2017), ll. 119–38
  • —, 'Creating a usable past: James and Robert Ware' in Mark Empey, Alan Ford and Miriam Moffitt (eds),The Church of Ireland and its Past: History, Interpretation and Identity (Dublin, Four Courts Press, 2017), ll. 36–56
  • Alan Ford, James Ussher: Theology, History, and Politics in early-modern Ireland and England (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2007)
  • —, ‘The Irish historical renaissance and the shaping of Protestant history’ in Alan Ford and John McCafferty (eag.), The Origins of Sectarianism in Early Modern Ireland (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2005), ll. 127–57
  • Michael Herity, 'Rathmulcah, Ware and MacFirbisigh', Ulster Journal of Archaeology, 33 (1970), ll. 49–53
  • Diarmaid MacCulloch, 'Foxes, Firebrands, and Forgery: Robert Ware's Pollution of Reformation History', The Historical Journal, 54:2 (2011), ll. 307–46
  • Nollaig Ó Muraíle,The Celebrated Antiquary: Dubhaltach Mac Fhirbhisigh (c. 1600–1671), his lineage, life and learning (Maigh Nuad, 1996).
  • William O'Sullivan, 'A finding list of Sir James Ware's manuscripts', Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, Cuid C 97:2 (1997), ll. 69–99
  • Graham Parry, The Trophies of Time: English Antiquarians of the Seventeenth Century (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 1995), pp 153–6
  • Mark Williams, 'Lacking Ware, withal': finding Sir James Ware among the many incarnations of his histories' in Jason McElligott and Eve Patten (eag.), The Perils of Print Culture : Book, Print and Publishing History in theory and practice (Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan, 2014), ll. 64–81
  • —, 'History, the Interregnum and the Exiled Irish' in Mark Williams and Stephen Paul Forest (eag.), Constructing the Past: Writing Irish History, 1600-1800 (Woodbridge, Boydell Press, 2010), ll. 27–48

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