CARLINGFORD , a smallmarket
See also:town and
See also:port of Co .
See also:Ireland, in the
See also:parliamentary division . Pop . (1901) 6o6 . It is beautifully situated on the western
See also:shore of Carlingford Lough, at the
See also:foot of Carlingford
See also:Mountain (1935 ft.), facing the
See also:fine heights of the Mourne Mountains across the lough in Co . Down . It has a station on the railway connecting
See also:Greenore and
See also:Newry, owned by the
See also:London & North-Western railway of England . It was formerly a place of
See also:great importance, as attested by numerous remains .
See also:Castle (1210) commands the lough from an isolated
See also:rock . There are other remains of the castellated houses erected during the Elizabethan and previous
See also:wars . A Dominican monastery was founded in 1305, and combines ecclesiastical and military remains . The town received several charters between the reigns of
See also:Edward II. and
See also:James II., was represented in the Irish parliament until the Union, and possessed a mint from 1467 .
The lough is a typical rock-
See also:basin hollowed out by glacial
See also:action, about 4 fathoms deep at its entrance, but increasing to four times that
See also:depth within . The
See also:oyster-beds are valuable . CARLI-RUBBI, GIOVANNI RINALDO, COUNT OF (1720-1795),
See also:Italian economist and antiquarian, was
See also:born at
See also:Capo d'
See also:Istria, in 1720 . At the age of twenty-four he was appointed by the
See also:senate of Venice to the newly established professorship of astronomy and navigation in the university of
See also:Padua, and entrusted with the superintendence of the Venetian marine . After fillingthese offices for seven years with great
See also:credit, he resigned them, in
See also:order to devote himself to the study of antiquities and
See also:economy . His
See also:principal economic
See also:works are his Delle monete, e della instituzione delle zecche d' Italia; his Ragionamento sopra i bilanci economici delle nazioni (1759), in which he maintained that what is termed the
See also:balance of
See also:trade between two nations is no criterion of the prosperity of either, since both may be gainers by their reciprocal transactions; and his Sul libero commercio dei gran (1791), in which he argues that
See also:free trade in
See also:grain is not always advisable . Count Carli's merits were appreciated by
See also:Leopold of Tuscany, afterwards emperor, who in 1765 placed him at the
See also:head of the council of public economy and of the
See also:board of public instruction . In 1769 he became privy councillor, in 1771
See also:president of the new council of finances . He died at Milan in
See also:February 1795 . During his leisure he completed and published his Antichitd Italiche, in which the literature and arts of his
See also:country are ably discussed . Besides the above, he published many works on antiquarian, economic and other subjects, including L' Uomo libero, in confutation of
See also:Rousseau's Contrat Social; an attack upon the
See also:abbe Tartarotti's assertion of the existence of magicians; Observazioni sulla musica antica e moderna; and several poems .
RICHARD CARLILE (1790-1843)
BARON CHICHESTER SAMUEL FORTESCUE CARLINGFORD (1823...
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