Edward Hoare (priest)
Edward Newenham Hoare (11 April 1802 – 1 February 1877), a graduate of Trinity College, Dublin was an Irish Anglican priest: he was Archdeacon of Ardfert from 1836 to 1839, then Dean of Achonry from 1839 to 1850; and Dean of Waterford from then until his death.
He was the son of the Rev. John Hoare of Drishane and Rathkeale, and his wife Rachel Newenham, daughter of Edward Newenham, born in Limerick. As a recent graduate (1824) of Trinity College, Dublin, he was a curate in 1825 at Parwich and Alsop en le Dale in Derbyshire. In 1827 he was in Edgeworthstown, County Longford.
Around 1830, Hoare was curate at St. John's, Limerick. He raised funds in England and Scotland, in 1834, to erect a church for the parish of St. Lawrence, allowing for the wishes of Edmund Pery, 1st Earl of Limerick, which meant that the church would be a chapel, attached to a charity, in this case an Asylum for Blind Females. The chapel was built that year, to a design by Joseph Fogarty.
Hoare was made Rector of St Lawrence, Limerick in 1835, and Archdeacon of Ardfert in 1836. He became a chaplain in 1839 to Hugh Fortescue, 2nd Earl Fortescue, the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.
The House of Lords committee on Richard Whately's Irish national education system heard evidence from Hoare. In 1865 he joined the Church Association. He was a Vice-President of the National Education League for Ireland.
The Christian Herald
Hoare was noted as an evangelical preacher, and edited The Christian Herald, a prophetical journal that appeared from 1830 to 1835, and was published in Dublin. Its editorial line was historicist and premillennialist. It reported in detail on the first two prophetic conferences at Powerscourt House, and ran some articles by John Nelson Darby. A sequel publication, under the same title, was later started by Michael Paget Baxter.
The attitude of The Christian Herald to eschatology had something in common with other periodicals, Churchman's Monthly Review, and The Quarterly Journal of Prophecy, and the views of Thomas Nolan (1809–1882). The central idea was that the personal reign of Christ would be prolonged indefinitely.
Hoare wrote numerous sermons; and other works including:
- Practical Observations on Church Reform, the Tithe Question and National Education in Ireland (1838)
- The Tendency of the Principles advocated in the Tracts for the Times considered (1841). In this work on the Tracts for the Times, cast as advice to a candidate for ordination, Hoare advised against emphasis on the antiquity of the Irish church, as an argument easily subverted to Catholic ends.
- The Time of the End; or, The World, The Visible Church, and the People of God, at the Advent of the Lord. (1846)
- The Duty and Expediency on the Part of the Landed Proprietors of Ireland, of Co-operating with the Board of National Education; Considered in a Letter to a Deputy-Lieutenant of the Co. Sligo (1847)
- The English Settler's Guide Through Irish Difficulties; Or, a Hand-book for Ireland, with Reference to Present and Future Prospects (1850)
- Remarks on certain mis-statements as to the extent of scriptural education in Ireland, previous to the establishment of the National System (1850). Hoare was questioned in 1864 about the effect of the National Education System in Ireland, in particular on the financing of the Kildare Place Society, by a House of Lords committee.
- English Roots, and the Deviation of Words from the Ancient Anglo-Saxon, two lectures (1856)
- Exotics: Or, English Words Derived from Latin Roots: Ten Lectures (1863)
Hoare married, first, in 1832, Louisa Mary O'Donoghue (died 1858); and secondly, in 1859, as her third husband, Harriet Wilson (née Cramp). He had by his first wife two sons, including Edward Newenham Hoare, rector of Acrise and writer of tracts (with whom as an author he is sometimes confused), and three daughters. There were no children of the second marriage, but Hoare became stepfather to Emma Harriet (née Wilson), 12th Baroness Berners. He and Henry William Wilson, 11th Baron Berners had in common an interest in the Church Association.
- Hoare, Edward (1883). "Some account of the early history and genealogy, with pedigrees from 1330, unbroken to the present time, of the families of Hore and Hoare : with all their branches : ... with anecdotes ... of the principal persons mentioned". Internet Archive. London: A. R. Smith. pp. 32–3. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
- Burtchaell, G.D; Sadlier, T.U (1935). Alumni Dublinenses : a register of the students, graduates, professors and provosts of Trinity College in the University of Dublin (1593-1860). Dublin: Alex Thom and Co. p. 402.
- Cotton, Henry (1848–1878). Fasti Ecclesiae Hibernicae: The succession of the prelates. 1. Dublin: Hodges & Smith. p. 452.
- Cotton 1848–1878, p. 106.
- Mosley, Charles, ed. (2003). Burke's Peerage, Baronetage & Knightage. 1 (3 volume, 107th ed.). Wilmington, Delaware: Burke's Peerage (Genealogical Books). p. 356. cited in Lundy, Darryl (29 January 2005). "Very Rev. Edward Newenham Hoare". thePeerage.com. p. 13993 § 39930.
- Aaron Crossley Hobart Seymour (1839). The Life and Times of Selina, Countess of Huntingdon. William Edward Painter. p. 192 note.
- J A Murphy. The Church of Ireland in Co Kerry. Lulu.com. p. 76. ISBN 978-1-4710-8025-8.
- Persons: Hoare, Edward Newenham (1825–1825) in "CCEd, the Clergy of the Church of England database" (Accessed online, 30 March 2017)
- A Memoir of the Honorable ... Power Le Poer Trench, last Archbishop of Tuam. 1845. p. 545.
- John Thomas Waller, A Short Account of the Origins of Trinity Church and St. Michael's Church in the City of Limerick, (PDF)
- "1834 - Trinity Church, Catherine St., Limerick, Co. Limerick - Architecture of Limerick, Lost Buildings of Ireland - Archiseek - Irish Architecture". Retrieved 30 March 2017.
- The British Magazine and Monthly Register of Religious and Ecclesiastical Information, Parochial History, and Documents Respecting the State of the Poor, Progress of Education, &c. J. Turrill. 1835. p. 225.
- The Church of England magazine [afterw.] The Church of England and Lambeth magazine. 1836. pp. 539–.
- The Gentleman's Magazine. R. Newton. 1839. p. 536.
- William Le Poer Trench (DD.) (1855). A Digest of the Evidence taken before the select committee of the House of lords appointed to inquire into the working of the national system of education. p. 40.
- Proby, William Henry Baptist (1888). "Annals of the "low-church" party in England, down to the death of Archbishop Tait". Internet Archive. London: J. T. Hayes. p. 220. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
- Pamphlet containing the "recommendations" of the Royal Commission of Inquiry into Primary Education (Ireland) Great Britain Royal Commission of Inquiry into Primary Education (Ireland), Cowen Tracts 1871 at p. 96. Contributed by: Newcastle University JSTOR 60202599
- C. Gribben; A. Holmes (10 July 2006). Protestant Millennialism, Evangelicalism and Irish Society, 1790-2005. Palgrave Macmillan UK. p. 104. ISBN 978-0-230-59594-1.
- Martin Spence (13 October 2015). Heaven on Earth: Reimagining Time and Eternity in Nineteenth-Century British Evangelicalism. James Clarke & Co. p. 95 note. ISBN 978-0-227-90522-7.
- Donald Harman Akenson (1 April 2016). Discovering the End of Time: Irish Evangelicals in the Age of Daniel O'Connell. MQUP. p. 461. ISBN 978-0-7735-9850-8.
- Grayson Carter (14 October 2015). Anglican Evangelicals: Protestant Secessions from the Via Media, c. 1800 - 1850. Wipf and Stock Publishers. p. 203. ISBN 978-1-4982-7837-9.
- C. Gribben; A. Holmes (10 July 2006). Protestant Millennialism, Evangelicalism and Irish Society, 1790-2005. Palgrave Macmillan UK. p. 191. ISBN 978-0-230-59594-1.
- Martin Spence (13 October 2015). Heaven on Earth: Reimagining Time and Eternity in Nineteenth-Century British Evangelicalism. James Clarke & Co. pp. 105–6. ISBN 978-0-227-17553-8.
- Edward Newenham Hoare (1838). Practical Observations on Church Reform, the Tithe Question and National Education in Ireland. Curry.
- Edward Newenham Hoare (1841). The Tendency of the Principles advocated in the Tracts for the Times considered, 5 lectures to a candidate for holy orders.
- Peter Nockles, ;;Church or Protestant Sect? The Church of Ireland, High Churchmanship, and the Oxford Movement, 1822–1869, The Historical JournalVol. 41, No. 2 (Jun., 1998), pp. 457–493, at p. 463 note 33. Published by: Cambridge University Press. JSTOR 2640114
- Edward Newenham Hoare (1847). The Duty and Expediency on the Part of the Landed Proprietors of Ireland, of Co-operating with the Board of National Education; Considered in a Letter to a Deputy-Lieutenant of the Co. Sligo. Hodges&Smith.
- Edward Newenham Hoare (1850). The English Settler's Guide Through Irish Difficulties; Or, a Hand-book for Ireland, with Reference to Present and Future Prospects.
- LSE Selected Pamphlets 1850. Contributed by: LSE Library. JSTOR 60215415
- John Garrett, An address on education in Ireland to the archbishops, bishops, and clergy of the Church of Ireland, with an appendix, containing an examination of the 'principle' involved, and remarks on some plans suggested for removing the difficulties hitherto existing in the way of the Church schools being placed under the National Board, Knowsley Pamphlet Collection 1860, pp. 18–21. Contributed by: University of Liverpool. JSTOR 60101313
- "[Rev.] Edward Newenham Hoare". Retrieved 30 March 2017.
- Edward Newenham Hoare (1863). Exotics: Or, English Words Derived from Latin Roots: Ten Lectures. Hodges, Smith and Company.
|Church of Ireland titles|
|Archdeacon of Ardfert
|Dean of Achonry
Hervey de Montmorency
|Dean of Waterford