When did the Irish conform to more continental practices
#1
Did they conform with the Norman Invasion of Ireland, 

How different were they from the greater latin west..

Also how different really was Celtic Christianity, though i know it was in no way a unified entity

what was monasticism like during the Northumbrian Golden age ?
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  • Roger Buck
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#2
Yes it was mostly the norman invasion. THis, from Wikipedia explains it in brief

In 1166, Mac Murrough had fled to Anjou, France, following a war involving Tighearnán Ua Ruairc, of Breifne, and sought the assistance of the Angevin king, Henry II, in recapturing his kingdom. In 1171, Henry arrived in Ireland in order to review the general progress of the expedition. He wanted to re-exert royal authority over the invasion which was expanding beyond his control. Henry successfully re-imposed his authority over Strongbow and the Cambro-Norman warlords and persuaded many of the Irish kings to accept him as their overlord, an arrangement confirmed in the 1175 Treaty of Windsor.

The invasion was legitimised by the provisions of the Papal Bull Laudabiliter, issued by Adrian IV in 1155. The bull encouraged Henry to take control in Ireland in order to oversee the financial and administrative reorganisation of the Irish Church and its integration into the Roman Church system.[51] Some restructuring had already begun at the ecclesiastical level following the Synod of Kells in 1152.[52] There has been significant controversy regarding the authenticity of Laudabiliter,[53] and there is no general agreement as to whether the bull was genuine or a forgery.[54][55]
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