By David M. Messick, Pauric Travers, Alexander M. Stoner, Oliver MacDonagh, W. F. Mandle
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Extra info for Irish Culture and Nationalism, 1750–1950
From about 1712 Simson's views had been causing concern in the Scottish Church, and in 1715 they came under the consideration of a committee of the General Assembly, which reported in 1717 that Dr Simson had expressed some opinions 'not necessary to be taught in divinity'. Subsequently, Simson came under the influence of Clarke, and in 1726 he was again under pressure from the Church to explain his views. At this point his health, never very good, broke down and it was alleged that he brought Clarke, the early Church Fathers and the Council of Nicea - the scene of the early Church's debates on the Trinity - into all conversations.
Xxiii (1970) pp. 267-84. H. Fenning, The Undoing of the Friars of Ireland (Louvain, 1972) p. 40; P. J. Corish, The Irish Church under the Penal Code (Dublin, 1971) pp. 40-1; Castlereagh Correspondence, ed. c. w. Vane (London, 1848-53) vol. i v, p. 99 • J. Hort, Instructions to the Clergy (Carlisle, 1742) pp. 23-4: these instructions contain very basic everyday advice. Quoted in E. Wakefield, An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political (London, 1812) vol. ii, p. 623. Letters of Lord Granville Leveson Gower, ed.
McManners, French Ecclesiastical Society under the Ancien Regime (Manchester, 1960) especially pp. 10-11. This study of Angers is particularly relevant in view of its proximity to the Irish Colleges at Nantes, Poitiers and Rouen. See also McManners, The French Revolution and the Church (London, 1969). Quoted in I. o. 50 (Princeton, 1938) p. 5. , pp. , 54-64; and Hazard, European Thought in the Eighteenth Century, pp. 66-8. c. Giblin, Irish Exiles in Europe (Dublin, 1971) p. 17. This fascicle is published with Corish, The Irish Church under the Penal Code.