The Fitzmaurice, discharging into the estuary of the Victoria, is also a large stream.
Iii.), and Fitzmaurice Kelly, History of Spanish Literature, pp. 200 -202 (London, 1898), may also be consulted.
Sanders, however, found his opportunity in the following year, when a force of Spaniards and Italians was despatched to Smerwick to assist James Fitzmaurice and his Geraldines in stirring up an Irish rebellion.
Seventeen years later, his second son, Henry Fitzmaurice Hallam, was cut off like his brother at the very threshold of what might have been a great career.
At first it was thought that the attack would be fatal, and Lord Fitzmaurice in the House of Lords compared the incident with that of the death of Chatham, a compliment much appreciated in Germany.
She afterwards married Gerald de Windsor, by whom she had three sons - Maurice, ancestor of all the Geraldines; William, from whom sprang the families of Fitzmaurice, Carew, Grace and Gerard; and David, who became bishop of St David's.
The presidency of Munster, an office the creation of which had long been contemplated, was then conferred on Sir John Perrot, who drove James "Fitzmaurice" Fitzgerald into the mountains, reduced castles everywhere, and destroyed a Scottish contingent which had come from Ulster to help the rebels.
Fitzmaurice came in and knelt in the mud at the president's feet, confessing his sins; but he remained the real victor.
Fitzmaurice landed in Kerry with a few followers, and accompanied by the of neither.
Fitzmaurice fell soon after in a skirmish near Castleconnell, but Sanders and Desmond's brothers still kept the field.
Gladstone; Lord Fitzmaurice, Life of Lord Granville (1905); and R.
Vice-Consul Fitzmaurice said that before December 1895 it was close on 65,000, of whom about 20,000 were Armenian, 3000 or 4000 Jacobites, Syrian-Catholic, Greek-Catholic, Maronites and Jews, and the remaining 40,000 Turkish, Kurdian and Arab Mahommedans.