John O'Hart.

Irish pedigrees; or, The origin and stem of the Irish nation (Volume 1) online

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in 1657, at the hands of Oliver Cromwell's troopers.


Arms: A stag trippant tetw. three trefoils countercharged. Crest: A stag's head
erased, charged with a trefoil. Motto : Cial agus neart.

Daire Cearb, brother of Lughaidh, who is No. 88 on the " Line of
Heber," ante, was the ancestor of O'Conaill; anglicised O'Connell.

88. Daire Cearb : son of Olioll


89. Fiacha : his son ; had four

brothers, one of whom named
Fiachra was ancestor of 0' Donovan.
90. Brian : his son ; had a brother

* O'Connell : There was another O^Conaill family in the county Limerick ; another
in the territory between the river Grian, on the border of the county Clare, and the
plain of Maenmoy — comprising parts of the barony of Leitrim in the county Galway,
and of Tullagh in the county Clare ; another in Londonderry ; and another in Hy-Maine.
But the pedigrees of these families are, we fear, lost.

184 OCON.


O'CON. [part III.

named Cairbre, who was the an-
cestor of Ua-Cairbre (anglicised
" O'Carbery)," etc.

91. Daire (or Darius) : son of

92. Fionnliath : his son.

93. Conall (" conall:" Irish Jriend-
ship) : his son ; a quo Ua-Conaill or

1. Aodh O'Connell of the race of
Daire Cearb, and descended from
Conall No. 93 above, m. Margaret,
dau. of Maithan Maonmaighe
O'Brien, Prince of Thomond, by
whom he had issue.

2. Geoffry : his son ; lived in
1370; m. Catherine, daughter of

3. Donal : his son ; m. Honoria,
dau. of O'Sullivan Bere.

4. Aodh : his son ; was Knighted
by Sir Pdchard Nugent, then lord
lieutenant of Ireland. He m. Mary, a
dau. of Donal MacCarthy Mor (No.
1 1 6 on the MacCarthy Mor Stem).

.5. Maurice : his son ; m. Juliana,
dau. of Eory O'Sullivan Mor. This
' Maurice declared for Perkin War-
beck, but obtained pardon from the
English King, through the influence
of The MacCarthy Mor, on the 24th
of August, 1496.

6. Morgan : his son ; m. Eliza-
beth, dau. of O'Donovan, lord of
Clan-Cathail, in Carbery.

7. Aodh : his son ; m. Mora, dau.
of Sir Teige O'Brien, of Balle-na-
Carriga, in Clare.

8. Morgan : his son ; called " of
Ballycarberry ;" was High Sheriff of
the county of Kerry ; he m. Elana,
dau. of Donal MacCarthy.

9. Kichard : his son ; m. Johanna,
dau. of Ceallaghan MacCarthy, of
Carrignamult, in the county of
Cork. This Kichard assisted Qceen

Elizabeth's generals against the
Great Geraldine; surrendered his
estates, and obtained a re-grant
thereof through the influence of the
lord deputy.

10. Maurice: his son; was High
Sheriff of Kerry ; he m. Margaret,
dau. of Conchobhar O'Callaghan, of
Clonmeen, in the county of Cork.

11. Geoffry : his son ; High
Sheriff of Kerry ; m. Honoria, dau.
of The MacCrohan, of Lettercastle.

12. Daniel, of Aghagabhar : son
of Geoffry; m. Alice, d. of Chris-
topher Segrave, of Cabra, in the
county of Dublin.

13. John, of Aghagower and
Derrynane : his son ; m. Elizabeth,
dau. of Christopher Conway, of
Cloghane, in the county of Kerry.

14. Daniel: his son; m. Mary,
dau. of Dubh O'Donoghue, of
Amoyss, in the county of Kerry.

15. Morgan, of Cahireen, in the
barony of Iveragh : his son ; m.
Catherine, dau. of John O'Mullane,
of Whitechurch, by whom he had

I issue: — 1. Daniel; 2. James (of

i Tralee) ; and 3. Ellen, who m. D.

I O'Connell, of Tralee.

i 16. Daniel : his son; styled " The
Liberator," who was M.P., and also
Lord Mayor of Dublin. He m. his
cousin, Mary O'Connell, by whom
he had issue : — 1. Morgan ; 2.
Maurice ; 3. John ; and 4. Daniel.
This Daniel, The Liberator, was b.
in 1775, and d. at Genoa, on the
15th May, 1847; his heart was
sent to Eome, and his body interred

i in the Prospect Cemetery, Glasnevin,
Dublin, where a round tower of
Lucan granite, 173 feet high, sur-
mounted by a granite cross 7 feet in
height, has been erected to his
memory. A splendid statue of The
Liberator,* in O'Connell Street,

* liberator: Daniel O'Connell, " The Liberator," was born Gtli August, 1775, at
Ccirhen, near Caherciveen, co. of Kerry. His father was Morgan O'Connell ; his mother,

ther, j


o'coN. 185

Dublin, forms one of the chief
ittractions of one of the grandest
streets in Europe.

17. Morgan : the eldest son of
The Liberator ; had three brothers
— 1. Maurice; 2. John; S.Daniel;

and three daughters — 1. Ellen ; 2.
Catherine ; 3. Elizabeth.

18. Daniel O'Connell, of Derry-
nane Abbey, co. Kerry: son of
Morgan ; living in 1887.


Keenaghff Co. Londonderry.
Arms : Ar. on a mount in base, an oak tree all ppr.

This family was driven out of their territory of Glean-Geimhin and
Cianachta (now the barony of " Keenaght," co. Derry), by the O'Cahans,
before the English invasion.

Fionnchan, a brother of Conla who is No. 87 on the " O'Carroll Ely "
pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Conchohhair, Cianachta ; anglicised O'Connor,
of Keenaght, in the county Derry.

87. Fionnchann : son of Tadhg.

88. Fee ; his son.

89. Fionnchann : his son.

90. Eathchin : his son.

Kate O'MuUane, of Whitecliurcli, near Cork. They were poor, and he was adopted by
his uncle Maurice, from whom he eventually inherited Derrynane. At thirteen he
was sent, with his brother Maurice, to a Catholic school near Cove (now Queenstown),
near Cork, the first seminary kept openly by a Catholic priest in Ireland since the oper-
ation of the Penal Laws. A year later the lads were sent to Liege ; but were debarred
admission to the Irish College, because Daniel was beyond the prescribed age. After
some delay they were entered at St. Omer's. There they remained from 1791 to 1792,
Daniel rising to the first place in all the classes. They were then removed to Douay,
but before many months the confusion caused by the French Kevolution rendered it
desirable for them to return home. In 1794, O'Connell was entered as a student of
Lincoln's Inn. We are told that for a time after his return from France he believed
himself a Tory ; but events soon convinced him that he was at heart a Liberal. His
first public speech was made on 13th January, 1800, at a meeting of Catholics held in
the Royal Exchange, Dublin, to protest against the Union. O'Connell married a cousin
in 1802. His biographies abound in racy anecdotes of his wonderful readiness and
ability at the Bar. The Whig Party attained to power in 1806 under Lord Granville ;
they were the supporters of Catholic Emancipation, and the Catholics were elated there-
at, but divided as to their proper course of action. John Keogh, the old and trusted
leader of the party at the time, maintained that dignified silence was their true policy ;
while O'Connell advocated a course of constant agitation, and his opinions were endorsed
by 134 votes to 110, at a conference of the party. He soon became the undisputed
leader of the Irish people. A Repeal agitation was inaugurated in 1810 by the Dublin
Corporation, then a purely Protestant body ; and at a meeting of the freemen and free-
holders in the Royal Exchange, O'Connell repeated the sentiments he had enunciated in
1800 : "Were Mr. Percival to-morrow to ofl"er me the Repeal of the Union upon the
terms of re-enacting the entire Penal Code, I declare it from my heart, and in the
presence of my God, that I would most cheerfully embrace his offer." The Centenary
of O'Connell's birth was celebrated with great enthusiasm in Dublin and elsewhere, in
1875. Some writers would gi^e O'Connell an English ancestry : See Notts and Queries,
fourth Series. — Webb.

* O'Connor: There were several " O'Connor" families in Ireland.


91. Ere: his son.

92. Cormac : his son.

93. Cnidhceann : his son.

94. Suibhne : his son.

95. Ceannfaola : his son.

96. Tadhg : his son.

97. Tomaltach : his son.

98. Conchobhar (" conchobhar :"
Irish, the heljmig warrior) : his son ;
a quo O'Conchobhair.

99. Kuadhri : his son.


This family derives its origin from Amruadh, who is No. 94 on the
" O'Carroll Ely" pedigree; and were in Irish called 0'Corc?-am (" corcra :""
Irish, red), which has been anglicised 0' Corcoran, Corcoran, and Coghrane,
They were formerly chiefs of Munster Corcrain, a district in the county of
Tipperary, co-extensive with the parish of Killenaule, in the barony of
Slieveardagh ; of the district of Clare Euaine, in North Tipperary ; and also
of the territory lying around Cleenish, in the barony of Clan-Awly, county
of Fermanagh. Several members of the house of Cleenish gave superiors
to the famous abbey of Daimhinis (or Devenish), on Lough Erne.
In 1001. Cahalan O'Corcoran, abbot of Devenish, died.

1040. O'Corcoran, abbot of Iniscaltra, "the most celebrated ecclesiastic

of Western Europe, both for religion and learning," died at

Lismore, and was interred in the church of St. Carthagh.

1045. Cathasagh O'Corcoran. coarb of Glen-Uissin, in Hy-Bairche, the

territory of the Mac Gormans, in the county of Carlow, died.
1095. The bishop O'Corcoran, successor of St. Brennan, of Clonfert,

1055. Fiacha O'Corcoran, died.

1163. Maolisa O'Corcoran, successor of St. Comghaile, died.
1487. Brian O'Corcoran, Vicar of Cleenish, died.

The O'Corcorans sank into obscurity at the period of the Anglo-
Norman Invasion, and several branches of the sept removed into the
counties of Cork, Kilkenny, and Waterford. In Kilkenny they obtained
a settlement from the Fitz Walters (or Butlers), who were in possession of
their ancient patrimony. And a senior branch of these settlers was repre-
sented by the late Most Eev. Michael Corcoran, Bishop of Kildare and
Leighlin, in the commencement of this century; and by the Corcorans of
Enniscorthy, in co. Wexford.

The CO. Cork branch of the family settled in Carbery, and are now
(1887) represented by Jeremiah (Dan) O'Corcoran, Of Bengowe, Parish of
Murragh, who has a son, the Eev. Daniel O'Corcoran, a Catholic clergyman
in the city of Cork.

!HAP. l] O'COT.


o'coT. 18T


Of Rockforest, Mallow, County Cork

Arms ;* Quarterly, 1st and 4th, ar. a chev. gu. betw. three serpents ppr., for
COTTEE ; 2nd and 3rd, az. a fess betw. a fleur-de-lis in chief and a mullet in base or,,
tor RoGERSOX. Crest : A dexter arm embowed armed ppr. grasping a dart. Motto :
Oum spiro spero.

The Irish patronymic of this family is Ua-Coiteoir or 0'Coiteoir(" coiteoir:"
Irish, a cottager, a hoat-builder). In Gibson's History of Cork, this family is
stated to be of Danish origin. The name " Cotter," also siDelled " Kotter,"
is common through Denmark and Northern Europe ; and, so far as this
family was concerned, was in Ireland anciently written "MacCottyr,"
" MacCotter," and " McCottir." Sometimes the name was in Irish written
McCoithir, as well as MacCoithir. The head of the family in the Common-
wealth period was William, son of Edmond Cotter, of Coppingerstown
Castle, near Midleton, in the co. Cork. That William forfeited his Estates
under attainder, consequent on his taking part in the Irish War of 1641.
It would appear (see p. 274 of our " Irish Landed Gentry") that, for the
same cause, William Catter, of Gearigh, in the barony of Imokilly, co.
Cork, then also forfeited his Estates : which inclines us to believe that the
two Williams were identical ; as there is no other WiUiam Catter or Cotter
mentioned in the List of the '' Forfeiting Proprietors in Ireland, under the
Cromwellian Settlement."

Edmond Cotter (son of Garrett Cottir, of Innismore ; son of William
Cottyr, of Innismore, co. Cork ; son of William Cottyr, temp. King
Edward TV.), the kinsman and contemporary of the above mentioned
William Cotter, of Coppingerstown Castle, was the ancestor of this branch
of the family. That Edmond Cotter held considerable property, chiefly
Anngrove, which was his principal residence, and situate near Carrig-
twohiil ; he also had property in Innismore, where he held a great part of
the site of Queenstown (or "The Cove of Cork"), and land in other
districts. While, however, the said Edmond was possessed of considerable
wealth, it appears by his Will, that he held his Estates for the most part
subject to head rents.

1. Edmond Cotter, of Innismore
and Anngrove, co. Cork ; son of
Garrett Cottir ; was twice m. : first,
to Elizabeth, dau. of John Connell,
Esq., of Barry's Court, and by her
had three sons and three daus. :

I. Garrett, who d. unm.

II. Sir James, of whom presently.

III. John, who m. and had two
sons and one daughter.

I. Ellen, who m. John Evans, Esq.,

II. Mary, who m. William Barry,

III. Catherine, who m. John
Gwinn, Esq.

Edmond's second wife was Ellen

* Arms : The Arms of Cotter (Ireland) are : Az. three evetts in pale ppr. Crest :
A lion pass, reguard ppr.

The prefix Ua or 0' of this " Cotter" family clearly shows that it is of IruJt
extraction ; for, while some Danish and other foreign families that settled in Ireland
assumed the prefix JUac, they never ventured to assume the prefix 0\

188 O'COT.


O'COT. [part III.

Sarsfield (of Lord Kilmallock's
family), and by her he had three
sons and three daughters :

IV. Edmond.

V. William.

VI. Patrick.

IV. Anne.

V. Eleanor.

VI. Alice.

"He d. in 1660, as is recorded on
the monument surmounting the an-
cient vault in Carrigtwohill Abbey."

2. Sir James Cotter (d. 1705),
of Anngrove, Knt., and M.P. : son
of Edmond ; was twice m. : first,
to Mary (d. s. p.), dau, of Sir William
Stapleton, Bart. ; and, secondly, on
the 30th July, 1688, to the Honble.
Eleanora Plunkett, eldest dau. of
Matthew, the seventh Lord Louth,
and by her had two sons and two
daughters :

I. James, of whom presently.

II. Laurence, who d. aged 88
years, unm.

I. Mary, who m. Wm. Mahony,
Esq., Barrister-at-Law.

II. Alice-Monica, who d. young.

This Sir James was Commander-
in-Chief of King James's Forces,
in the Counties of Cork, Limerick,
and Kerry.

3. James Cotter, of Anngrove :
son of Sir James ; b. 4th Aug.,
1689 ; was, for his devotion to the
cause of the Stuarts, executed on
the 7th May, 1720; m. in 1706
Margaret (d. 1725), eldest dau. of
Major George Mathew, of Thurles,
and had two sons and two daus. :

I. James, who was created a
Baronet, on the 11th Aug.,
1763, and of whom presently.

II. Edmond, who m. a Miss
O'Brien, of the co. Clare, and
had two sons and two daus. :

I. George, a Captain in the
Army, who d. s. p.

II. Edmond, a Major in the

I. Ellen, who m. Michael Gal-
wey, Esq., of Rockspring, in
the CO. Cork.

II. Elizabeth, who m. Kean
Mahony, Esq., M.D.

4. Sir James Cotter, Bart, (d.i
9th June, 1770), of Rockforest : son
of James ; b. 1714, and in 1746, m.
Arabella, dau. of Rt. Honble. John
Rogerson, Lord Justice of the Court
of Queen's Bench, and had four sons :

I. Sir James-Laurence, of whom

II. Edmond, who d. unm.

III. Rogerson, M.A., and M.P. for
Charleville, who m. and had

IV. Rev. George-Sackville, M.A.,
who also married and had

5. Sir James-Laurence Cotter,
Bart., of Rockforest, M.P., who d.
9th Feb., 1829 : eldest son of Sir
James; b. in 1748; was twice m. :
first, to Anne (d. s. p. in 1773), only
dau. of Francis Kearney, Esq., of
Garretstown, near Kinsale; and
secondly, to Isabella, dau. of the
Rev. James Hingston, of Aglish, in
the CO. Cork, by whom he had six
sons and four daus. :

I. Sir James-Laurence, his heir,
of whom presently.

II. Rev. John-Rogerson, who was
thrice m., and d. without sur-
viving issue.

III. Rev. George-Edmond (d. 6th
Aug., 1880), who m. and had

IV. Richard-Baillie, who d. unm.
in 1843.

V. Henry-Johnson, who d. unm.
in 1830.

VI. Nelson-Kearney (d. in 1842),
M.D., who m. and had issue.

The four daughters were :

I. Isabella, who m. James-Digges

La Touche, Esq., of Dublin,

and had issue.




O'CRO. 189

II. Henrietta, who m. John Wise,
Esq., of Cork, and had issue.

III. Catherine.

lY. Thomasine, who m. Arundel
Hill, Esq., of Graig, co. Cork,
and had issue.

6. Sir James-Laurence, Bart. (d.
31st Dec, 1834), of Eockforest,
M.P. for Mallow : eldest son of Sir
Tames; m. on 1st Jan., 1820,
Helena (d. 1st June, 1876), dau. of
James Lombard, Esq., of Lom-
bardstown, in the co. Cork, and had
an only child :

7. Sir James-Laurence, Bart., of
Rockf orest. Mallow, in the co. Cork ;
b. 4th April, 1828, and living in
1884; m., first, on 14th June, 1851,
Julia-Emily (d. 5th Feb., 1863),
Esq., M.D., and had two sons and
one daughter :

I. Sir Ludlow, Knt., who d. in

II. James -Lombard, b. 1st Sept.,
1859; an Officer in the 28th
Foot ; of whom presently ;
living in 1884.

I. Jane-Louisa, who d. 26th Aug.,

Sir James-Laurence Cotter m.,
secondly, on 30th April, 1864, Jane
Vergette, dau. of W. K. Maughan,
Esq., of Sedgwick House, in Mid-
dlesex, England, and by her had :

III. Guy, b. in 1865, but who d.
in infancy.

8. James - Lombard Cotter:
second son of Sir James-Laurence,
Bart., m. in May, 1884, Clare,
Mary, dau. of the late Captain
Segrave, 14thEegiment.


The O'Cronain family (" cron" : Irish, ready ; " an," one who), anglicised
O'Cronan and Cronan, are, according to some writers, descended from the
celebrated Druid Mogh Raith, who assisted Simon Magus with the Riotha
Ramhar j but O'Dunin, who wrote in the beginning of the 14th century,
gives, from older annals, the following as the family pedigree :

95. Carbery: a younger son of
Aodh Dubh, who is No. 94 on the
" Line of Heber," ante.

96. Conor Clarinach : his son.

97. Salbhuidhe ; his son.

98. Duibhlaing : his son ; had a
brother Flathniadh, a quo O'Flath-

99. Ealathach Ard : his son; had a
brother Flathimh, a quo O'Flathimh;
and another brother Flan, a quo

O'Flainn of Munster, anglicised

100. Ealathan : his son.

101. Maoluir : his son.

102. Cronan : his 4th son; a quo
O'Cronain ; had a brother Cathalan,
a quo O^Cahalan and Cahalan ; an-
other brother Buadhach, a quo
O'Beddij and Beddy ; and another
brother Maolin, a quo O'Maolin.

* O'Flynn : It is worthy of remark that the O'Flainn of Munster have anglicised
their name O'Flynn and Fly nn ; while the O'Flainnoi Connaught and Ulster have
anglicised their name O^Flinn and Flinn.^

190 o'cu.



Of Leinster,

o'cu. [part III.

The O'Cuilin ("cuil": Irish, a couch ;^

" in,"

little) family, anglicised

O'CuUin, O'Cullen, Cullin, and Cullen, derive their descent from Cuilin, son
of Dubh, son of Eochy M6r, son of Core, who is No. 89 on the " Line of
Heber" (ante) ; and were possessed of a tract of land in the barony of
Dunkerron, co. Kerry, which they held under the O'Sullivans. A branch
of this family formerly occupied the barony of " Kilcullen," in the co.
Kildare, and were chiefs of Coille-CuUin. Prior to the thirteenth century
this family held also the romantic country around Glencullen, in the co.
Wicklow ; in the thirteenth century the O'Cullens were expelled from this
locality by the O'Byrnes and O'Tooles. Other members of this tribe were
chiefs of Arra, in Tipperary, and of part of Conello, co. Limerick.

Patrick Cullen, an Augustinian hermit, one of the compilers of the
Registry of Clogher, was consecrated bishop of that See in 1519 ; he died
in the Spring of 1534, and was interred in his own cathedral.

0' Cullen, a religious of the convent of Athenry, in the co. Gal way,
suffered death for his faith, in 1652. His head was fixed on one of the
spikes of the gates of Athenry !

The late Cardinal Paul Cullen, Lord Archbishop of Dublin, was of this

Members of this family are now located in Ulster, one of whom is Mr.
AVilliam Cullen, Teacher of the Eliza-street National School, Belfast ; and
another, Joseph Cullen of Belfast, whose pedigree is as follows :

MuRTAGH Cullen, of Eskragh, co. Tyrone, who was b. circa 1747, was
the first of this family that settled in Ulster. He m. Bridget, daughter of
Mark Devlin, of Glenoe, co. Tyrone, and had six sons and one daughter :

V. Joseph.

VI. Matthew.
I. Esther.
IL Catherine.
HI. Margret.
3. Bernard, of Belfast : fourth

son of Hugh; b. 1829; living in
1884; m. on 15th December, 1850,
Anne, daughter of William CurLess,
of Clogher, co. Tyrone, and had five
sons and one daughter :

I. Joseph, of whom presently.
IL Zachary, b. 30th June, 1856,
and living in New York in
IIL Bernard, born 10th Sept.,

IV. Paul, b. 28th April, 1861.

V. John, b. 3rd March, 1864.
I. Mary. All these children.

I. Patrick.
IL John.
j.iL James.

IV. Charles.

V. Hugh, of whom presently.

VI. Michael.

1. Nancy.

The said Murtagh d. at Belfast,
and was bur. at Donoughmore, co.

2. Hugh: fifth son of Murtagh;
b. at Eskragh in 1790; d. at Belfast
in 1853. He m. Esther, daughter
of Thomas Carbery. of Eskragh,
and had six sons and three daugh-
ters :

I. John.

II. James.
HI. Hugh.

IV. Bernard, of whom presently.

HAP. I.] O'dA.

save Zachary, living in Belfast
in 1884.
4. Joseph C alien, of Belfast :


eldest son of Bernard : b. 29tli Oct.,

1851, and living in 1887.


Of Munster.

This O'Dalaigh family, anglicised CDaly^ is descended from Enda (or
ilanna), son of Aongus (who is No. 91 on the " Line of Heber," ante), by
lis wife Eithne, daughter of Criomthan, son of Eanna Ceannsalach, King
jf Leinster.

These O'Dah'^s were chiefs of Muintir Bhaire (now Bere), in the south-
vest of CO. Cork ; also of Noghubhal-Ui-Dalaigh, or Noghoval-Daly,
I parish in O'Keeffe's Country, in the north-west of the same county.
This family gave birth to several eminent ecclesiastics, and to many poets
)f no mean reputation ; many of whom were hereditary bards to Mac-
Jarthy and O'Mahony.

The late Father Daly, P.P. of the united parishes of Kilbonane,
A-ghinagh, Moviddy, and Kilmurry, in Muscry, was, we believe, a native
)f Kinneigh, in Carbery ; and one of the most illustrious representatives
)f this family in this century : a family now (1887) represented by James
O'Daly, of Maghbeg, situate to the west of Bandon-Bridge.


Chiefs of Dysart O'Vea^ County Clare.

Arms : Ar. a dexter hand lying fessways, couped at the wrist, cuffed indented
az. holding a sword in pale, all ppr. in chief two snakes embowed vert. Crest : A hind
statant ppr.

-^NEAS (or Aongus) Ceannathrach, a brother of Blad who is No. 92 on
the " O'Brien" (of Thomond) pedigree, was [the ancestor of C DeadhaicM ;
anglicised Day, CDay, CDea, Dee, and Deady.

92. ^neas Ceannathrach : son of

93. Eethach : his son.

94. Seanach : his son.

95. Diomma : his son.

96. Dunsleibh : his son.

97. Cuallta (" cuallta" : Irish, a

wolf) : his son ; a quo O'CualltaigJi,
anglicised Kielty and Wolf,

98. Fermac : his son.

69. Fercionn ("cionn," gen.
" cinn :" Irish, a head, a cause) : his
son: a quo O'Fercinn, by some
anglicised Perhin and PerJcins.*

* Perkins : According to MacFirbis, " Perkins" and *' Perkinson" were in Gaelic
rendered MacFiartiis, and sometimes MacPeadhair, which are by him classed among
^axon families {Sloinnte Saxonta) settled in Ireland.


100. Flann Scrupuil : his son 111. Lochlann : his son.

101. Flancha; his SOD. j 112. Flaithertach (2) Fionn : his

102. Dubhsalach : his son. j son.

103. Donn : his son. | 113. Padraic : his son.

104. Donal : his son. i 114. Rory : his son.

105. Deadha (" deadhachd :" Irish, : 115. Donoch : his son.
godliness): his son; a quo O'Dead- \ 116. Lochlann (2) : his son.
haichd. \ 117. Donal : his son.

106. Donoch : his son. This j 118. Edmond : his son.
Donoch had an elder brother named i 119. Conor : his son.
Conn Mor, who was ancestor of | 120. Lochlann (3) : his son.
Muintlr Cuinn or Quinn of Munster ;
and Donoch's younger brother,
Flaithertach, was the ancestor ot

107. Aichear : son of Donoch.

108. Giall-gaire: his son.

109. Muredach : his son.

110. Flaithertach : his son.

121. Shane (or John): his son.

122. Lochlann Riabhagh : his son.

123. Conor Cron (or Swarthy
Conor) : his son.

124. Michael : his son.

125. Michael Oge O'Deadha : his

The O'Deas were formerly chiefs of Triocha Cead Cinel Fermaigh, i.e.,
the cantred of the tribe of the plain, otherwise Triocha Uachtarach, or the
upper district, and of Dysart-ui-Deadhadh, now the parish of Dysart,
called also Dijsart O'Dea, in the barony of Inchiquin, co. of Clare,

Online LibraryJohn O'HartIrish pedigrees; or, The origin and stem of the Irish nation (Volume 1) → online text (page 25 of 109)