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A New History of IrelandEarly Modern Ireland 1534-1691$
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T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin, and F. J. Byrne

Print publication date: 2009

Print ISBN-13: 9780199562527

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199562527.001.0001

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The Completion of The Tudor Conquest and the Advance of the Counter-Reformation, 1571–1603

The Completion of The Tudor Conquest and the Advance of the Counter-Reformation, 1571–1603

Chapter:
(p.94) Chapter IVThe Completion of The Tudor Conquest and the Advance of the Counter-Reformation, 1571–1603
Source:
A New History of Ireland
Author(s):

G. A. Hayes-Mccoy

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199562527.003.0004

Despite the great strides that had been made since Henry VIIP's time, the English conquest was still a matter of painful progress from east to west. This chapter describes the events that took place on the completion of the Tudor conquest. On the collapse of the Ulster rebellion in 1603, the meaning of all that had been done by England to secure control of Ireland became apparent. Not only was local lordship abolished and the exclusive sovereignty of the crown vindicated, but all the inhabitants of the island were made subject to the authority of one government. After almost a century of forceful management, Ireland was controlled rather than pacified.

Keywords:   Henry VIII, Tudor conquest, Ulster rebellion, local lordship, forceful management

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