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John Charles McQuaid
John Charles McQuaid, C.S.Sp. (28 July 1895 – 7 April 1973), was the Catholic
Catholic
Primate of Ireland and Archbishop of Dublin
Dublin
between December 1940 and January 1972
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The Most Reverend
The Most Reverend is a style applied to certain religious figures, primarily within the historic denominations of Christianity, but occasionally in some more modern traditions also. It is a variant of the more common style "The Reverend".Contents1 Anglican Communion 2 Roman Catholic Church 3 Eastern Orthodox churches 4 Other denominations 5 ReferencesAnglican Communion[edit] In the Anglican Communion, the style is applied to archbishops[1] (including those who, for historic reasons, bear an alternative title, such as presiding bishop), rather than the style "The Right Reverend" which is used by other bishops
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Taoiseach
The Taoiseach
Taoiseach
(/ˈtiːʃəx/ ( listen),[2] pl. Taoisigh /ˈtiːʃi/; Irish: [ˈt̪ˠiː.ʃəx]) is the prime minister, chief executive and head of government of Ireland
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British Undergraduate Degree Classification
The British undergraduate degree classification system is a grading structure for undergraduate degrees (bachelor's degrees and integrated master's degrees) in the United Kingdom
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Master Of Arts
A Master of Arts
Arts
(Latin: Magister Artium; abbreviated MA; also Latin: Artium Magister, abbreviated AM) is a person who was admitted to a type of master's degree awarded by universities in many countries, and the degree is also named Master of Arts
Arts
in colloquial speech. The degree is usually contrasted with the Master of Science. Those admitted to the degree typically study linguistics, history, communication studies, diplomacy, public administration, political science, or other subjects within the scope of the humanities and social sciences; however, different universities have different conventions and may also offer the degree for fields typically considered within the natural sciences and mathematics
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Classics
Classics
Classics
or classical studies is the study of classical antiquity. It encompasses the study of the Greco-Roman world, particularly of its languages and literature ( Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
and Classical Latin) but also of Greco-Roman philosophy, history, and archaeology. Traditionally in the West, the study of the Greek and Roman classics was considered one of the cornerstones of the humanities and a necessary part of a rounded education
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Prefect
Prefect
Prefect
(from the Latin
Latin
praefectus, substantive adjectival[1] form of praeficere: "put in front", i.e., in charge) is a magisterial title of varying definition, but which, basically, refers to the leader of an administrative area. A prefect's office, department, or area of control is called a prefecture, but in various post- Roman empire
Roman empire
cases there is a prefect without a prefecture or vice versa
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Ordination
Ordination
Ordination
is the process by which individuals are consecrated, that is, set apart as clergy to perform various religious rites and ceremonies. The process and ceremonies of ordination vary by religion and denomination. One who is in preparation for, or who is undergoing the process of ordination is sometimes called an ordinand
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Gregorian University
The Pontifical Gregorian University
Pontifical Gregorian University
(Italian: Pontificia Università Gregoriana; also known as the Gregoriana) is a higher education ecclesiastical school (pontifical university) located in Rome, Italy. It was originally a part of the Roman College
Roman College
founded in 1551 by Saint Ignatius of Loyola,[2] and included all grades of schooling. The university division of philosophy and theology of the Roman College was given Papal approval in 1556, making it the first university founded by the Society of Jesus
Society of Jesus
(Jesuits). In 1584 the Roman College was given a grandiose new home by Pope Gregory XIII, after whom it was renamed.[3] It was already making its mark not only in sacred but also in natural science. Only the theology and philosophy departments survived the political turmoil in Italy
Italy
after 1870
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Doctorate In Divinity
Doctor of Divinity (DD or DDiv; Latin: Doctor Divinitatis) is an advanced or honorary academic degree in divinity.Contents1 Contrast with other religious degrees 2 Doctor of Divinity by country or church2.1 United Kingdom 2.2 United States 2.3 Catholic Church3 The Doctor and Student 4 See also 5 References5.1 Notes 5.2 Bibliography6 External linksContrast with other religious degrees[edit] Doctor of Divinity is not to be confused with Doctor of Theology (ThD) which is a research doctorate in theology, awarded by universities and divinity schools, such as Duke Divinity School and others.[1] Many universities award a PhD rather than a ThD to graduates of higher-level religious studies programs. Doctor of Sacred Theology is a research doctorate in theology, but particular to Catholic pontifical universities and faculties
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Éamon De Valera
Éamon de Valera[a][b] (/ˈeɪmən dɛvəˈlɛrə/; Irish pronunciation: [ˈeːmˠən̻ˠ dʲɛ ˈvˠalʲəɾʲə]; first registered as George de Valero; changed some time before 1901 to Edward de Valera;[1] 14 October 1882 – 29 August 1975) was a prominent statesman and political leader in 20th-century Ireland. His political career spanned over half a century, from 1917 to 1973; he served several terms as head of government and head of state. He also led the introduction of the Constitution
Constitution
of Ireland.[2][3] De Valera was a Commandant in the 1916 Easter Rising, a political leader in the War of Independence and of the anti-Treaty opposition in the ensuing Irish Civil War
Irish Civil War
(1922–1923)
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State Religion
A state religion (also called an established religion or official religion) is a religious body or creed officially endorsed by the state. A state with an official religion, while not secular, is not necessarily a theocracy, a country whose rulers have both secular and spiritual authority. State religions are official or government-sanctioned establishments of a religion, but the state does not need be under the control of the religion (as in a theocracy) nor is the state-sanctioned religion necessarily under the control of the state. Official religions have been known throughout human history in almost all types of cultures, reaching into the Ancient Near East
Ancient Near East
and prehistory. The relation of religious cult and the state was discussed by Varro, under the term of theologia civilis ("civic theology")
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Protestant
Protestantism
Protestantism
is the second largest form of Christianity
Christianity
with collectively more than 900 million adherents worldwide or nearly 40% of all Christians.[1][2][3][a] It or
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Freedom Of Religion
Freedom of religion
Freedom of religion
is a principle that supports the freedom of an individual or community, in public or private, to manifest religion or belief in teaching, practice, worship, and observance without government influence or intervention. It also includes the freedom to change one's religion or belief.[1] Freedom of religion
Freedom of religion
is considered by many people and most of the nations to be a fundamental human right.[2][3] In a country with a state religion, freedom of religion is generally considered to mean that the government permits religious practices of other sects besides the state religion, and does not persecute believers in other faiths. Freedom of belief is different
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Blueshirts
The Army Comrades Association
Army Comrades Association
(ACA), later the National Guard, then Young Ireland[1] and finally League of Youth, but better known by the nickname The Blueshirts
Blueshirts
(Irish: Na Léinte Gorma), was a far-right organisation in the Irish Free State
Irish Free State
in the early 1930s
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Economic War
The Anglo-Irish Trade War (also called the Economic War) was a retaliatory trade war between the Irish Free State and the United Kingdom from 1932 to 1938.[1] The Irish Government refused to continue reimbursing Britain with land annuities from financial loans granted to Irish tenant farmers to enable them to purchase lands under the Irish Land Acts in the late nineteenth century, a provision which had been part of the 1921 Anglo-Irish Treaty
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