From what we know about ancient Ireland, we know that it can be divided into two areas: the western and the eastern regions. The west coast of Ireland is known as Leinster, and the east coast as Connemara. Leinster is more than 400 years old, having been an independent kingdom for at least 200 years. It was established by Robert of Leinster, who sailed from the Bay of Shandon between 1000 and 1425 CE and founded a new kingdom called Cavan, which was later incorporated into Leinster, at the southern tip of Ireland. Connemara was established during the reign of Edward I in about 1000, but was not declared a separate kingdom until roughly 1100, after Thomas Cromwell had conquered it and annexed it after his accession, in 1357. In some places in Connemara, there is an old name, Connacht, which means “people of the East.”
Cormac Barryd and his party, who sailed to Leinster in 1430 on a Viking ship, discovered a large inland lake called “Dunga” and named it “Mara.” At this point, their research made them aware of other important sites on the island of Ireland, which they called the West. The archaeological team discovered a large necropolis, which is called a “wandering tomb.”
Ireland’s Ancient East End has become the latest high street to lose money after the council imposed a 20 per cent tax on imports from the Isle of Man after the country was slapped with a £1bn levy on imports.
The change introduced a surcharge of 19 per cent on goods imported to the island and the city’s council said the tax, which is intended to encourage the import of new products into Ireland, would be taken from goods sold throughout the island, including hotels, food and beverages.
The Celtic nations settled and conquered Ireland around 50 CE and it was under their rule that the ancient Irish became the national language of the nation. This is the earliest evidence for such a language, as shown by examples of ancient Celtic script to the present day.
The earliest written representation of the Irish language, which was probably created in the 6th century C.E., contains the following sequence of words and phrases from the Proto-Celtic poem-like words in the Anglo-Celtic poem-like words.
It was this discovery, combined with other archaeological discoveries, that led to the famous New Republic and the British Empire’s attempt to settle and colonise much of this land. He named this land, East Indies, after a Roman god named Romanus, which means “east” in Latin.
In 1770, after a two-year war between the British and Dutch who were looking to seize New Netherland, a treaty was signed between England (with the Netherlands) and New Zealand, which officially recognised New Zealand as the “king-country”.
The New Zealand Army occupied New, and the British Army and Royal Navy occupied what was then West India and South East Asia.
At this time the British, mainly the Irish, had been fighting for decades with the Dutch, mainly the Portuguese.
The Treaty of Guadalcanal, signed on 27 Jan 1815, between the United Kingdom and the Empire of New Guinea gave a portion of Old New Zealand to the British for being a “part of the King’s territory by right” (i.e. a state), and also gave New Zealand territory as a “common part” of British New Guinea.