Ireland is an iland in the northwest of Eveland. There are two lands on the iland: the Irish Ledewealth and Northern Ireland. The word 'Ireland' comes from the word 'Ériu' in the Old Irish tung. In the Irish tung now, the word is 'Éire'.
The smaller of the two lands on the iland is Northern Ireland, which is part of the Banded Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. The revetown of Northern Ireland is Belfast.
The Irish Ledewealth makes up most of the iland. Its biggest towns are Dublin, Cork, Limerick, Galway, and Waterford. The headtown is Dublin. The Ledewealth is split into 26 shires. By law, the two tungs of Ireland are Irish and English. It is unknown how many Irish folk speak or read English.
Erelore tells us that Ireland has been indwelt since nine thousand years. Celtic folk came to Ireland starting 2,800 years ago, inbringing their Celtish tung, which is now new Irish.
Irish written erelore starts with the iland’s first books, which were written by Christers after the Welshman Holy Patrick inbrought that worship to the iland in 432. The tale is told that Holy Patrick taught the Gaels the Christish teaching of the Threeway loring of God the Father, the Son, and the Holy Ghost being still One God by holding up a shamrock under the eyes of the Gaelic folk. Before then, the Gaels had worshipped many heathen goddins and gods. The books written by Ireland’s Christ-followers were mostly in Latin and Old Irish. The Irish learnt their Greek and Latin from wordhoards, so their Latin had a learnt feel to it unlike that of the writings of folk in much of the laf of Eveland, where the folk spoke tungs that broke off from Latin.
The Celtish folk in Ireland in those years, the Gaels, had many kings. The land was cleaved into shires reded by lower kings. Above these, the land of the whole iland was split into five kingdoms: Ulster, Leinster, Munster, Connacht, and Meath. Of these, only the first four are still huyed today, as the Four Great Shires of Ireland. The fifth kingdom, Meath, had in it the town of Tara, the head town where lived the High King of Ireland. All the kings of the land were said to be under this High King, though they often were not.
In the H9th, the Norse Vikings started spelling war on the land. They built up the first great towns of Ireland, like Dublin, Limerick, Waterford, and Wexford. The Viking kings of Dublin soon became mighty in the whole land, until they were brought down by the Irish at the Clash of Clontarf in the year 1014. The Irish were led to gouth by their High King, Brian Boru, who died there.
In the 1100s the High King Rory O’Connor thrutched the King of Leinster, Diarmuid MacMorrough from the land. To edgather his kingdom, Diarmuid went for help to the King of England, Henry 2, who behet that Diarmuid could take Norman knights back with him to Ireland. Diarmuid samened Norman, Welsh, and Flemish fighters in Wales, and they landed in Ireland in the year 1169. The Norman lords became mighty in the land, and they brought with them their French tung. But after a while, the children of Norman lords had wed those of the Irish kings, and the Normans became much like the Gaelic folk in ways and wonts.
In the 1500s Evelandish Christendom was shaken by the Againmaking. Some lands kept themselves under the Pope, and other lands made their own new Gainlief churches. In the British Iles, England, Scotland, and Wales all followed the way of the Gainrising, whilst Ireland stood by the Pope and the Roman Catholish Church. This was the root of many wars between England and Ireland in the yearhundreds that followed.
Over the next few hundred years, Englishmen followed by Scotsmen were sent to Ireland so that Gainrisers, who were thought to be truer to the King of England, would have more might in the land than the Roman Catholish Irish. These folk inbrought the English tung to Ireland. A new Church of Ireland was made, which was under the Church of England. Harsh laws were made against Irish Roman Allish folk. Amongst other laws was that only one of their followers could sit in the Lawmoot in Dublin.
There were two great clashes between Pope-followers and those of the new churches of Ireland. The first was that of Lord Cromwell, winner of the English Thede War, who fought in Ireland from 1649 to 1653 for the English Meanwealth against Irishmen who stood by the fallen King of England. Cromwell slew many Irish, and gave the land of the Irish lords he fought against to some of the many Englishmen he brought to the land.
The next of these great wars in Ireland was that between the Irish and English followers of the English kings James II and William of Orange, fought in Ireland in 1690 and 1691. James was a follower of the Pope, so many of the Irish flocked to him. But it was William who won the war, fullfilling Gainrising wield in the land.
In the next few hundred years, Ireland was wielded by limbs of the Gainrising. Many of the great works of the English tung were written by these folk, among whom were Spenser, Swift, and Berkeley, and later, Wilde and Yeats. Amongst lawmakers, the Climbing brought forth Edmund Burke, who sat in both the Irish and English lawmoots. At the lawmoot in Westminster, Burke spoke for the Americkish Overthrowing and against the French Overthrowing. Wolfe Tone led the Irish Uprising of 1798, which was put down.
In the year 1800, the Lawmoot in Westminster dowed the Onehood pledge which made the Banded Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. For the rest of the 1800s, there was much talk in Ireland, and in Britain, of whether this was frimful, or whether Ireland should get its own lawmoot back. Among the leaders seeking a new Irish Lawmoot were the Gainriser Charles Parnell and the Catholish Daniel O’Connell.
From 1847 through 1849, Ireland had its Great Hunger. Many Irish died, and many others outwandered to Americksland, or to British-held lands like Canada, Andland, and New Zealand. From these and from British shippings of outlaws to most of these lands over the years, there are now more Irish living outside of Ireland than in. Another thing brought forth by the Great Hunger was dwining of the Irish tung in much of Ireland, as more and more Irish folk spoke English.
In 1914, WW1 began, with Gainrising and Catholish folk from Ireland both fighting under the British flag of their free will. In 1916, a small band of Irish led the Easter Rising in the great town of Dublin, seeking to have the Irish fight to split from the Onehood. Few Irish were for this at first, but British harshness after the Rising started to push the Irish toward the uprisers’ way of thinking, as did fear, starting in 1918, that even those Irish who did not want to fight in the First World War of their own free will might be made to do so by the British. In 1918, then, the Irish thought to send the locked-up uprisers’ mootband, Sinn Féin, to the British Lawmoot. Having won most of the lawmoot seats for Ireland, Sinn Féin made their own new Irish Lawmoot in 1919, and matheled the shedding of Ireland from Britain.
From 1919 to 1921, the followers of the new lawmoot, brought together as the Irish Ledewealth Warband fought an underground war against the British, the Irish War of Self-Rede. In 1922, the British said that they would let the southern 26 shires of Ireland be under Irish wield, but that the six mosty Gainrising northern shires, should stay British. Some of the Irish leaders, umb Michael Collins, thaved this, and so the iland was split between British Northern Ireland, and the new Irish Freeland. Others of the Irish leaders, umb Eamon de Valera, were against this splitting of the iland, and spoke out for the Irish to keep fighting for a single Commonwealth. The two sides fought the Irish Thede War, which was won by the Freeland side.
After the Thede War, the two head mootbands in Dublin were both rooted in the fights of that war. The Fine Gael mootband stood for the war’s Freeland side, and the Fianna Fáil mootband for the Commonwealth side. These are still the leading mootbands in the Irish Lawmoot.
Ireland stayed as a Freeland until 1949, when it became a Commonwealth. For many years, the lawmaking of the land was dominated by the Roman Catholic Church. Also, the wealthlore laws of the land did not help to make Ireland wealthy, with farming and sightseeing being the leading works.
In the 1990s, though, new wealthlore laws, and Ireland’s learned, English-speaking crop of young folk made wealthbands from Americksland and elsewhere want to spend wealth to build new works in Ireland. Amongst all the new works in Ireland, the leading one was reckonercraft. Leading reckoner wealthbands, like Intel and Dell, have built works and sought hirelings in Ireland. From being one of the armest lands in the Evelandish Band, Ireland has become one of the wealthiest, leading some to call it—thinking of the Asian Tygers—the Celtish Tyger.
Among doings between Ireland and other lands, Ireland’s first thought has been to nim frith in Northern Ireland, where there has been fighting between Againstish Bandishers and Allish Commonwealthers for tenyears. Since the signing of the Good Friday Agreement in 1998, Northern Ireland has grown more frithsome.
Among Ireland's givings to the world of today are its songs, and the books of Irish writers like James Joyce.