By Robin Frame
During this selection of essays Robin body concentrates upon major subject matters: where of the Lordship of eire in the Plantagenet nation; and the interplay of settler society and English govt within the culturally hybrid frontier global of later medieval eire itself. As a preludeto either those topics, eire and Britain, 1170-1450 starts with a hitherto unpublished dialogue of why 'the first English conquest of eire' has been considered as a failure, and has infrequently got the eye it deserves.The first workforce of essays addresses such issues because the altering personality of the aristocratic networks that certain eire to britain; the impression of the Scottish invasion led by means of Edward and Robert Bruce within the early fourteenth centruy; the id of the 'English' political neighborhood that emerged in eire via the reign of Edward III; and the case for a widely conceived British background, incorporating instead of except the English of eire. the next workforce discover the nature of Irish conflict, the difference of English associations to a marcher surroundings; the workout of strength via neighborhood magnates; and the complicated functional interactions among royal govt and Gaelic Irish Leaders.
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Additional info for Ireland and Britain, 1170-1450
22-43, quotations from verse s 9, 11 , 23, 35. In the publishe d text Frangcaigh i s translated as 'Norman'. 45 12 Ireland an d Britain, 1170-1450 The mai n focus of the later part of the book is upon th e practical relations that existe d betwee n Englis h authorit y an d th e marche r an d Gaeli c Iris h society which in it s public statement s th e Dubli n administration constantl y denounced. Th e Lordshi p o f Irelan d ha d receive d th e commo n la w and institutions o f government whic h were modelle d o n thos e o f England.
S. Barrow, Th e Anglo-Norman Er a i n Scottish History (Oxford , 1980), pp. 162-63. 2 Giraldus , Expugnatio, p. 80; J. Lydon, 'The Middle Nation', in Lydon, Th e English, pp. 1-26 , at 2. 15 16 Ireland an d Britain, 1170-1450 through Swif t an d Grattan , t o Shaw and Yeats. 3 On a less majestic note , th e early history of Dublin castle is more likel y t o prompt th e Iris h historian t o reflect o n th e continuit y o f Englis h administratio n i n Irelan d fro m 117 1 to 192 2 tha n o n Dublin' s plac e i n Kin g John's financia l network , o r it s position amon g th e coasta l centre s tha t forme d par t o f th e sine w o f th e Angevin empire.
47 War itself forme d a n aren a wher e settle r an d nativ e societ y interacted i n way s that brough t abou t cultura l exchange ; i t als o demande d compromise s be tween th e centra l contro l o f wa r an d peac e whic h th e legislatio n o f th e Dublin governmen t trie d t o uphold, an d th e inevitabl e private enterprise s of settle r lord s a t regiona l an d loca l level (Chapter XII). 48 I n suc h circumstances aristocratic power was inescapable, a s in changing forms i t had bee n from th e foundatio n of the Lordship ; magnate s had th e capacity to operate in varied styles , capabl e o f embracing contrastin g areas and cultures .