Eire


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Eire:

see IrelandIreland,
Irish Eire [to it are related the poetic Erin and perhaps the Latin Hibernia], island, 32,598 sq mi (84,429 sq km), second largest of the British Isles.
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; Ireland, Republic ofIreland, Republic of,
Gaelic, Eire, republic (2015 est. pop. 4,700,000), 27,136 sq mi (70,282 sq km). It occupies all but the northeastern corner of the island of Ireland in the British Isles. (For physical geography and history to 1922, see Ireland.
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Eire

1. the Irish Gaelic name for Ireland: often used to mean the Republic of Ireland
2. a former name for the Republic of Ireland (1937--49)
References in periodicals archive ?
Eire sees the Inquisition as only one manifestation of the wider urge of Reformation governments and elites to impose ideological discipline on the sinful, wayward masses who refused to cooperate with their righteous superiors.
But in this book Eire has given us a story much closer to home.
Augustine is quite legitimately seen as a decisive reflector on time-and-eternity, and Eire uses him to frame much of what follows in the millennium of Christendom, "Eternity Conceived." In a section on "Eternity Overflowing," the author shows the consequences of power related to uses of the future, at least in respect to the afterlife in Christendom.
Out of necessity Eire summarizes philosophers' beliefs rather than providing great detail.
The book recounts the service of people born in Eire and Northern Ireland and many others born far abroad of one or both Irish parents or in some cases, simply having an Irish surname.
Markets which have become particularly popular over the last 10 years are Portugal, Eire and the countries of Central and Eastern Europe.
Like the Spanish democracy, overruled in Catalonian, and Eire overruled in its tax law, they are all now sadly so wrong.
There, Christine learns the ancient story of a trio of Irish sisterly queens - Banba, Fodla and Eire - who were in a race to win the honour of naming the island.
As well as serving South and West Wales, this line is a link between the EU and Eire. Could this be classed as HS4, with a tunnel or bridge between Fishguard and Rosslare and much of the cost paid for by Eire and the EU?