Westminster Abbey’s history of violence, war, and warring sides

The Abbey is home to the largest collection of saints and relics of the Irish Reformation, including the Holy Trinity.

It has also seen a long history of sectarian conflict and conflict over the past 2,000 years.

The church has been a battleground between the Protestant Church and the Catholic Church over land, land and blood for centuries, with violence continuing in the centuries since the Reformation.

This year marks the 400th anniversary of the Battle of Culloden, when Catholic troops, led by Richard of York, routed the Protestant forces and captured the town of Bangor in the English Channel.

This was one of the largest and bloodiest conflicts in the history of Ireland.

The Cullodens victory was decisive in the eventual defeat of the Protestant lords, and helped to usher in the reign of King Richard of England.

The battle also saw a surge in religious violence.

Over a hundred Protestants were executed for their beliefs.

This violence is believed to have begun when Catholic leaders and soldiers were angered by a number of perceived injustices against Irish people.

They started to burn churches and burn Catholic sites, which they believed was part of a conspiracy.

This culminated in a brutal war of extermination between the Catholic and Protestant factions.

The Irish Reformed Church (IRCC) was established in 1552, and has since been the dominant political and religious power in Ireland.

It was established by the English Parliament after the War of Independence, which saw the Catholic monarchs take control of the island.

The IRCC’s founder, James II, was assassinated in 1564.

His successor, James VI, was deposed by a popular uprising in 1570.

The IRA took control of Ireland in the 1920s, with support from nationalist politicians.

In the early years of the 20th century, the IRA was supported by the Catholic church and many Protestant communities, who wanted to create a stable Irish society, with equality for all.

It took a long time for the Irish state to acknowledge the IRA, and they have not been recognised by any other country since.

The violence of the last century is the direct result of the conflict, with both sides blaming the other for the atrocities.

Both sides blamed the other, often with religious justification.

The most recent conflict erupted in 2016 when the IRA launched a brutal assault on a Catholic school in south Belfast, killing eight people.

This is the second time in less than a decade that the IRA has targeted a Catholic community in Ireland, after killing a man in the city of Kilkenny in 2015.

This has been linked to an increasing number of attacks on Irish Catholic schools, which have resulted in the deaths of at least eight children.

Many of these attacks have been carried out by members of the IRA’s own ranks.

Both the IRA and the authorities blamed each other for this violence, which began with the murder of a number young children in Derry in August 2016.

The Catholic church, which has its roots in the 13th century in the West Country, has historically been a staunch opponent of the Islamic State group (ISIS) in Syria and Iraq, and is seen as a major supporter of the Syrian regime of Bashar al-Assad.

The Northern Ireland Assembly voted in 2016 to recognise the IRA as a political and armed organisation.

However, the decision was defeated by a majority of the Assembly’s members.

The Ulster Unionist Party (UUP) was also in favour of recognising the IRA but voted against it.

However the party had its own political problem and split in the late 1990s over whether it should endorse a peace deal that the Ulster Unionists had made with the IRA.

The political crisis in Northern Ireland has resulted in a number political parties split in two.

The nationalist party Sinn Fein, which is opposed to the IRA in the context of the peace process, has remained a minor party in the Northern Ireland Parliament.

The SDLP, which holds a majority in the Assembly, has recently formed a minority government.

The Democratic Unionist party, led under Sinn Fein’s former leader, Gerry Adams, and which was in government at the time of the 2015 peace deal, has been in opposition to the peace deal and has recently begun to criticise it.

Sinn Fein has been active in the peace negotiations with the government of the Republic of Ireland, but it is believed that it has little influence in the government.

This situation could continue for some time.

Sinn Féin, which supports a two-state solution to the conflict between the two Irish republics, is a relatively moderate party, which opposes the establishment of a Palestinian state, which would see the Palestinians recognised as a state within Israel.

However it does support the continuation of a military force to defend the Republic, including in the case of Northern Ireland, to counter any threat to its sovereignty.

The party has also been a supporter of some of the most controversial aspects of the ceasefire agreement.

In 2015, Sinn FÉin announced that it would vote against a number proposals that would have