John O'Hart.

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

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STE. 263

Alan went to the Holy Land with
Godfrey of Boloign (now " Bou-
logne") and Robert, duke of Nor-
mandy, A.D. 1099 ; where he be-
haved himself with much valour,
for the recovery of Jerusalem.

111. Alexander: his son.

112. Walter: his son; who in the
great battle of Largys, fought against
the Danes, a.d. 1263.

113. Alexander (2) : his son.

114. John, of Bute: his son; lord
high steward of Scotland ; was one
of the six governors of the Kingdom
during the controversy between
Robert Bruce and John BalioU, for
the Crown, A.D. 1292.

115. Walter : his son. This Wal-
ter, lord high steward of Scotland,
married Margery,* only daughter
of Robert Bruce, King of Scotland;
on whom the Crown was entailed,
by Parliament, upon default of male
issue of the said Robert Bruce's
only son, David, which happened

116. Robert Stewart: their son;
was A.D. 1370, under the name of
" Robert the Second," crowned
King of Scotland.

117. John: his natural son; who
changed his name, and was crowned
King of Scotland, under the title of
" Robert the Third."

118. James the First, King of
Scotland; his son; was, at the age
of fourteen years, imprisoned in the
tower of London, and remained

there a prisoner for nineteen years.
He was murdered in 1437; when
his son, James the Second, was only
six years old.

119. James the Second, King of
Scotland : his son ; was slain by
the splinter of a cannon, which
bursted at the siege of Roxburgh,
in 1460. This Jamesf had a brother
named Ninion (" noinin :" Irish, a
daisy), who was ancestor of Craig of
Banbridge, and of Stewart of Balti-
more, Maryland, United States,

120. James the Third, King of
Scotland : son of King James the
Second; slain in 1488.

121. James the Fourth, King of
Scotland : bis son ; was slain in the
battle of Floddenfield, fought against
the English, A.D. 1513. This James
was married to Margaret, eldest
daughter of King Heary the Seventh
of England.

122. James the Fifth, King of
Scotland : his son ; died in 1542.

123. Mary Stewart (or Stuart),
" Queen of Scots :" his only daugh-
ter and heir ; was proclaimed Queen
of Scotland, A.D. 1542; and be-
headed on the 8th February, 1587,
leaving issue one son by her second
husband, Henry Stuart, lord Darn-
ley. Mary, Queen of Scots, was
first married to the Dauphin of
France ; where the sirname " Stew-
art " first assumed the form of

124. James Stuart, known as James the Sixth of Scotland : her son ;
h. in Edinburgh Castle, 19th June, 1566 ; m. Anne, daughter of Frederick
IL, King of Denmark, and had by her issue — 1. Henry {d. 6th Nov.,

* Margery : It is recorded tliat King James the First of England jocosely used to say
— ** It was through a lassie (meaning this Margery) that the Stuarts obtained the crown
of Scotland ; and it was through a lassie (meaning Queen Elizabeth) that they succeeded
to the crown of England."

t James : In his * ' History of Scotland " Sir Walter Scott states that James the
First, King of Scotland, had two sons, one of whom died in childhood without issue ; the
other succeeded to the throne as James the Second. According to Collier's " History of
the British Empire," James I., of Scotland, had only one son ; but h« had also a son
named Ninion.


1612, aged 19 years), 2. Charles, and 3. Elizabeth who married in 1613,
Frederick, Elector of the Palatine of Bavaria, afterwards King of Bohemia,
on whose youngest daughter Sophia the succession to the English Crown
was settled by Act of Parliament, A.D. 1710. This James, who (see p.
40) is No. 128 on the "Lineal Descent of the Royal Family," was King
James the First of England ; where, on the death of Queen Elizabeth, who
died without issue, he began to reign on the 24th day of March, A.D. 1603.
He died on the 27th March, 1625, of a tertian ague, at his Palace of Theo-
balds, Herts, and was buried at Westminster. In his reign, as King of
England, took place what is called the " Ulster Plantation" of Ireland ;
meaning that the province of Ulster was seized by the English Govern-
ment of that period, and parcelled out amongst English and Scotch adven-
turers, who were then planted in Ulster. See the " Flight of the Earls,"
in the Appendix.

On Queen Eliza"betli's demise,

The Scottish James her vacant place supplies.
Uniting into one, both crowns he claims,
And then conjunctively Great Britain names."


125. Charles I. : son of King James I., of England ; b. at Dunfermline,
Fifeshire, Scotland, 19th November, 1600 ; crowned at Westminster, Gth
Feb., 1626, and at Holyrood, 18th June, 1633; m. Henrietta, dau. of
Henry IV., King of France, by his wife, Mary de Medici. Issue by her —
Charles ; Mary, who was married to William, Prince of Orange, father of
King WilHam the Third of England ; James ; Henry, who died in 1660 ;
Elizabeth, who died in 1649; and Henrietta (d. 20th Jan., 1670), who
was married in 1661 to Philip, duke of Orleans. This Charles was, by the
Cromwellian party, beheaded, 30th January, 1648-9, in front of the
Banqueting House, Whitehall, London. His body was exposed to public
view in one of the apartments ; and afterwards privately buried in St.
George's, Windsor. On the death of King Charles I., his son Charles II.,
after a period of twelve years' despotism under the "Protectorate" of
Cromwell, returned from exile in France and Holland ; landed at Dover,
25th May, 1660 ; entered London on the 30th of that month — his thirtieth
birthday ; ascended the throne of England, and was crowned at West-
minster 23rd April, 1661. Charles II. was born at St. James's Palace,
London, in 1630; m. Catherine, Infanta of Portugal, 20th May, 1662, by
whom he had no issue. This "Merry Monarch" died 6th Feb., 1685, it
is said of apoplexy ; but Burnet says, in his " History of his own Times,"
that there was strong suspicion that Charles II. had been poisoned.

126. James II. : second son of King Charles I. ; b. in Edinburgh
Castle, in 1633 ; crowned at Westminster ; and reigned from 1685 to 1688.
He was twice married : first to Anne (d. in 1671), dau. of Hyde, earl of
Clarendon, by whom he had Mary, who was married to William of Nassau,
Prince of Orange ; Queen Anne ; and other children ; married secondly,
30th September, 1673, a dau. of Alphonso D'Este, duke of Modena, of
whom he had one son.

James II., having by the Eevolution been deprived of the throne of
Great Britain and Ireland, was hospitably received, himself, his family,


nd his friends who accompanied him to France, by Louis XIV., at the
alaceof St. Germain; he was in 1696 offered the Crown of Poland,
^hich he declined. He died on the 16th September, 1701.

127. James-Francis-Edward : son of James II. ; by some called
King James the Third," by others " The Pretender ;" b. at St. James's
'alace, London, 20th June, 1688; married 2nd September, 1719, the
»rincess Maria-Clementina Sobieski, (daughter of Prince James-Louis
obieski, son of John Sobieski, King of Poland, who, in 1683, saved
'ienna and Europe from the Turks), and had by her issue two sons,
'his James Stuart died at Eome, 30th December, 1765, and was there

12S. Charles-Edward : son of James-Francis-Edward ; commonly called
The Young Pretender;" b. at Rome 31st December, 1720 ; m. in 1772
iouisa (who d. 1824), dau. of Prince Sobieski of Gedern in Germany,
nd had by her issue one son. This Charles-Edward in 1745 landed in
cotland, with the view of regaining the Crown of Great Britain and
reland ; but was ultimately defeated at Culloden, A.D. 1746. He escaped
3 France, accompanied by Vera-0'Sullivan and the renowned Flora Mac-
)onald; d. January, 1788, at Albano, in Italy, and was buried at Rome.

129. Charles-Edward, living in 1830: son of Charles-Edward; m.
Jatherine Bruce* (at the Peak Derbyshire, England), by whom he had
5sue— John-Sobieski Stuart, and Charles-Edward Stuart. John Sobieski
tuart, who was called Compt D'Albanie, did on the marriage of his
ounger brother, resign his claim to the throne ; he died February,

130. Charles-Edward (3): second son of Charles-Edward; married
inne De La Poer Beresford.

131. Charles-Edward (4): his son; who, on the 15th June, 1874,
larried Alice Hay, daughter of the late Earl of ErroU, at the Roman
Catholic Church, Spanish-place, London : living in Austria, in 1880.

STEWART OF Baltimore. (No. 2.)

TiNiON, a brother of James the Second, King of Scotland, who is No. 119
n the foregoing ("Stewart") pedigree, was the ancestor oi Steivart, of
Baltimore, Maryland, United States, America.

119. Ninion Stewart : a son of
ames the First, King of Scotland.

120. James: his son.

121. Ninion (2) : his son.

* Catherine Bruce : The Charles-Edward Stuart who married Catherine Bruce,
^as, for fear of assassination, brought up under an alias " Hay Allen ;" he was known
1 Scotland as lolar {'' iolar :" Irish, an eagle). An old Highlander, one of those who
iw the last of " Iolar" in Scotland, uttered the following words : —
[ " Dhia beannachd an la ! agus Eirichibh air sgiath nam Beann Iolar oig uasal

I And the exclamation of the Highlander, who last saw " Iolar " and Cathenn3
iruce, his wife, was : —

" On beannachd dhuib-se uasail aillidh rothaitneach do dh' Albainn."

26Q STE.


SUL. [part III.

122. James (2) : his son.

123. Christian : his son.

124. Ninion (3): his son.

125. William: his son.

126. James (3) : his son.

127. James (4): his son; born
near Augher, county Tyrone, Ire-
land, about 1706 ; died in Wilming-
ton, Delaware, U.S., America, a.d.
1788; AVill recorded on 5th July
of that year ; had a brother named
Samuel, who was born in Ireland in
1704, and died in Wilmington in

128. James (5) : his son.

129. Joseph James, of Baltimore :
his son ; born in Delaware, in
1793; living in 1877: had a bro-

ther named William, father of
General Alexander P. Stewart, of
Oxford, Mississippi, United States,
America, Chancellor of the Univer-
sity of Mississippi, and living in

130. Hon Joseph- James Stewart,
of Baltimore, Maryland, U.S. A :
son of Joseph-James ; living in
1880; married Mary, daughter of
James Baynes of Woodhall Park,
parish of Aysgarth, Yorkshire, by
his wife Martha Burgh of Bristol,
England, of the De Burgh family.

131. George C. Stewart : his son ;
born in 1860 ; has a brother named^
James B. Stewart, born in 1862 — |
both livincr in 1877.

STEWART. (No. 3.)
Lords Castlestewart.

Arms : See Burke's " Armory."

Andrew Steward, Lord of Eving-
dale, alias Avandale, had :

2. Andrew, Lord Ochiltre, alias
Oghiltre, alias Ughiltre, who had :

3. Andrew, who had :

4. Andrew, Lord Ochiltre, who
had :

5. Andrew Stewart^B2j:t., of Nova
Scotia, Lord Castlestewart, county
Tyrone, who d. 30th March, 1639,
and was bur. on the 3rd April. He
m. a dau. of John, Earl of Atholl,
who d. 15th Oct., 1635, and had :

I. Andrew.

II. Robert.

6. Andrew, Lord Castlestewart
son of Andrew; m. Joyce, dau. o
Arthur Blundell, of Blundelstown
Knt., and had one son and thre
daughters :

I. Josias.

I. Eliza.

II. Margaret.
HI. Joyce, s, p.

7. Josias Stewart : son of Andrew


As a tribute of gratitude, and of our respect to the memory of the late D
Sullivan for his disinterested goodness and kindness to us when, in tl
Autumn of 1845, poor and friendless we entered the Training Departmei

:!HAP. I.] SUL.


TEA. 267

)f the Board of National Education in Ireland ; we here give the follow-
Dg brief narrative from "Webb's Comjpendiura of Irish Biography, to com-
nemorate the name of our dear and cherished friend : —

Robert Sullivan, LL.D., Barrister-at-Law, etc., the author of a number
)f well-known educational works, was born at Holy wood, county of Down,
n January, 1800. He was educated at the Belfast Academical Institution ;
graduated in Trinity College, Dublin, in 1829 ; and, on the introduction
►f the system of National Education into Ireland in 1831, was appointed an
iispector. He was afterwards transferred to the Training Department,
darlboro' Street, as Professor of English Literature. His Geograyhy,
^jpeUing Book Superseded, Literary Class Booh, Grammar, and Dictionary, have
;one through numerous editions, and are constantly being reprinted. The
ouching expressions he received from time to time of the gratitude of
hose whom his sympathy had encouraged, or his generosity had aided,
howed the kindliness of his nature, and his success in communicating
:nowledge. He died, s. p., in Dublin, 11th July, 1868, aged 68 : and was
uried at Holy wood.


lOS, a brother of Daire, who is No. 91 on the " O'Connell" pedigree, was
be ancestor oiFheara Tamhanaighe or O'Tamhanaighe ("tamhanach :" Irish,.
dolt) j anglicised Tamany, and Tavney.

91. Eos : son of Brian.

92. Ece (" ece :" Irish, clear ; Lat.
ecce," behold) : his son.

93. Eos : his son.

94. Daimh Dasachdach : his son.

95. Daimhin : his son.

96. Fedhlim : his son.

97. Lonan : his son.

98. Maolochtrach : his son.

99. Cuanach: his son.
100. Aurthach : his son.


Of Munster.

AOINEALADH, brother of Laipe, who is No. 94 on the " O'Donovan" pedi-
ree., was the ancestor of O'Caoinealaidh, anglicised Coneely, Kaneely, and
'anelly ; and of O'Treassaigh, of Munster, anglicised Trasey, Tracey, and

third in order) : his son ; a qua

97. Dermod : his son.

98. Ceadachna-Brighe("brigh:"*

94. Caoinealadh : son of Olioll

95. Feargaile : his son.

96. Treassach (" treas ;" Irish, the

* Brigh : This Irish, word seems to be the root of the simame BrigJd. The name
flwZacA ("cead:" Insh., first ; Chal d. "chad") implies "the foremost man;" and
adach na Brighe means " the man -who was foremost for his strength."

268 TRA.


VER [part III.

Irish, strength; Gr. " bri," very great;
Heb. ''hn;' fruit): his son.

99. Don O'Trasey (or O'Tracey) :
his son ; first assumed this sirname.
100. Ceadach : his son.

101. Cuinge : his son.

102. Conor: his son.

103. Conor Luath : his son.

104. Edmond : his son.

105. Edmond Oge : his son.

106. James : his son.

107. James Oge O'Trasey : his son.

Of Caiypanacusha* Castle, near Kenmare, co. Kerry,

Arms .'t A dexter hand couped at the wrist, grasping a sword erect. Crest : Oc
a ducal coronet or, a robin redbreast with a sprig of laui-el in its beak. Motto : Lamb
fuistenach an uachtar.

According to O'Heerin's Topography, the O'Sullivans, before they settled
in Kerry, were Princes of Eoghanacht Mor, Cnoc-GrafFan, a territory ic
the barony of Middlethird, county Tipperary, which is said to have
embraced the districts of Clonmel, Cahir, Clogheen, Carrick-on-Suir, and
Cashel of the Kings, in the fifth and sixth centuries ; and are thus men
tioned :

0' Sullivan, who delights not in violence,
Rules over the extensive Eoghanacht of Munster ;
About Cnoc-Graffan broad lands he obtained,
Won by his victorious arms, in conflicts and battles.

The Vera-0'Sullivans are believed to have traded with Cornwall
Bristol, and places in the East ; are said to have had ships, yawls, and man;
boats ; and some of them to have been noted sailors and commanders a
sea. The fisjure-head of their ships (as represented on a seal in possessio
of Mr. T. Murtogh Vera-0'Sullivan, in India, which has been submitte
to us for inspection) was a sailor standing upright in a boat with a fish i
each hand extended over his head, which are believed to have bee
Scripture emblems of the Christian Church. This branch of the O'Sulliva
family, it would appear, were the pioneers of the O'Sullivans, who fin
settled in Kerry ; the 0' Sullivan Mor family following soon after. Fror
their bravery and prowess the Vera-0'Sullivans were by their own peopl
styled the " No surrenders ;" and by their British neighbours they wei
called " Devils in fight." They were nearly all soldiers in the ser\^ce

* Cappanacusha (or, in Irish, Ceapa-na-Coise) Castle was destroyed on two
three occasions during the wars in Ireland ; on the last occasion it was not rebuil
It is in ruins, situate in the present demesnes of Dromore Castle, Kenmare, now
possession of MacDonough O'Mahony, J. P.

t Arms : It is worthy of remark, in connection with the claim of the " O'Sullivai
family to be the senior branch of the House of Heber, who was the eldest son
Milesius, that the flag of the Milesians represented a dead serpent entwined round
rod; in commemoration of the rod of Moses, by which he cured the neck of Gaodh
when stung by a serpent ; while the ancient Arms of this family was a dexter hai
couped at the WTist, grasping a sword erect, the blade entwined with a serpent, &c.



V£R. 269

mstria. France, and Germany, in which countries they held high com-

The territory of the Yera-0'Sullivans of Cappanacusha Castle, adjoined
hat of the O'Sullivan M6r ; extended from the barony of Dunkerron, co.
[erry, to the present Williamstown and Millstreet ; and was bounded as
)llows : On the north, by Williamstown and Millstreet ; south by Ken-
lare ; west by Dunkerron ; and east, by Glancrought.

'INGIN, brother of Failbhe Flann, who is No. 95 on the Line of the House
f Heber, was the ancestor of O'Suilebhain; anglicised O'Sullivan* and

95. Fingin : son of Aodh Dubh,
ang of Munster; from him de-
cended the O'Suilebhain family,
nglicised O'Sullivan* and Sullivan ;
-as elected joint King of Munster,
] the life-time of his brother
'ailbhe; m. Mor Mumhain. (See
[o. 94 on the " Stem of the Line of
leber," ante).

96. Seachnasagh : son of Fingin.

97. Fiachra an Gaircedh : his
m ; had a brother Eeachtabra.

98. Flann Noba : son of Fiachra.

99. Dubhinracht : his son.
100. Morogh : his son.
lOL Moghtigern : his son.

102. Maolura : his son.

103. Suilebhan ("suilebhan:" Irish,
%e eye) : his son : a quo O'Suilebhain.

104. Lorcan : his son.

105. BuadhachAtha-cra) "buaidh:"
ish, vicfmy, Heb. " buagh," to
mlt ; " atha :" Irish, a ford, and
cradh," death) : his son.

106. Hugh : his son.

107. Cathal: his son.
;108. Buadhach O'Sullivan : his son;
|rst assumed this sirname.

This Buadhach is said to have
)ne over the sea for a Slavonic or
[acedonian wife, and from her this
ranch of the O'Sullivan family
drives the name Vera-0' Sidlivan ;
Vera" meaning faithy in the Sla-

* O* Sullivan : The root of this sirname is the Irish suil. gen. sul. " the eye."
nd suil. " the eye," is derived from the Irish sul, " the sun" (Lat. sol.) ; because the
eye" is the light of the body. The old Irish called ** Sunday," Dia Suil (Lat. Dies
il-is), before the Christians called it J)ia Domhnaigh (Lat. Dies Dominica^ " the
)rd's day."

t Fhilip : See No. 115 on the ** MacCarthy Reagh" pedigree.

vonic tongue. He had two sons —
1. Maccraith, 2. Cathal.

109. Maccraith : son of Buadhach.

110. Donal M6r: his son.

111. Giolla Mochoda (or Gilmo-
chud): his son; had a brother,
Giolla na-Bhflainn, who was the
ancestor of O'Sullivan Beara.

112. Dunlong: son of Giolla
Mochoda; in 1196 left co. Tip-
perary, and settled in the co. Kerry.

113. Murtogh Mor: his son; m.
Catherine, dau. of MacCarthy Mor.
Had a brother Gille Mochodh.

114. Bernard: his son; m. Mary
MacCarthy of the House of Car-
bery, and had two sons, Buochan
and Philip, t

115. Buochan : son of Bernard.

116. Dunlong : his son.

117. Ruadhri (or Eoger) : his son ;
had a brother named Craith, a quo

118. Donal: son of Roger.

119. Donal of Dunkerron : his son.

120. Eoghan (or Owen) : his son.

121. Dermod of Dunkerron : his
son ; had a younger brother named
Donal na Sgreadaidhe (or " Donal
of the Shriek") from whom the
O'Sullivan Mor family is descended.

122. Connor: son of Dermod.

123. Donal: his son.

124. Owen Ruadh : his son.


125. Owen* of Cappanacusha ! Bengal, Hindostan, in 1887 ; m.
Castle : his son ; forfeited his estate Ellen Fitzpatrick, and has had
in the war of 1641-1652. i issue :

126. Dermod : his son. Of the i I. William John-Vera, of whom
children of this Dermod the names ; presently.

of the following are known : II. Timoth3^-Murtogh-Yera.

I. Murrough-Vera, of whom pre- III. James-Thomas- Vera. j

sently. II. Murtogh Fion. IV. Henry-James- Vera. j

III. William-Leim-laidir. IV. V. John-Vera.

Philip. V. Thige laidir (or VI. Eugene-Sextus-Vera.

strong Timothy). VI. John- VII. Eoghan-Donal-Vera.

Vera.t VII. Timothy-Murtogh. VIII. Hugh- Vera.

127. Murrogh- Vera O'Sullivan : I. Mary-Eilen-Vera.
son of Dermod. II. Nelly-Eleanor- Vera.

128. Thige Laidir ("strong Timo-
thy") : his son.

129. John-Vera : his son.

130. Timothy- Vera : his son.

131. Timothy-Murtogh-Vera : his VII. Mary-Erina-Vera.
son ; an officer in the Indian Com- VIII. Finnola-Vera.
missariat, living in Fyzabad, Oude, 132. William -John -Vera O'Sulli-

III. Eveleen (Eibhlin)-Vera.

IV. Catherine- Veronica- Vera.

V. Nora-Mary- Vera.

VI. Nesta-Lucy-Vera.

* Owen : This Owen Vera O'SuIlivau bad a daughter Mary, who in 1641, married
Daniel, son of Art Oge O'Keeffe of Ballymacquirk Castle, Duhallow, co. Cork, and haifi
issue three sons: — 1. Art Oge, who followed the hard fortunes of Charles II., 2. Denis
whose son Connor iDecame Lord Bishop of Limerick ; 3. Daniel, who married Margarel
Hudson of Newmarket, co. Cork, by whom he had a son Arthur, who along with hii
father were slain at the Battle of Aughrim, fighting on the side of King James II
This Arthur's son Hudson O'Keeffe fled to France, there married Gabriel Deville, hac
issue, and became absorbed in the French nation.

t John Vera : This John Vera O'Sullivan was the chief companion, and general
issimo, of Prince Charles Edward Stuart, called " The Pretender ;" he struggled har(
to recover the Crown of England for the House of Stuart. He afterwards served wit]
great distinction in the service of the King of France, where he was considered j
Military-Scientist, and one of the most engaging and best bred officers in the Frenci
Army. He was specially knighted by "James the Third." On the 17th April, 1747
Sir John Vera O'Sullivan married Louisa, daughter of Thomas Fitzgerald, and left
son Thomas Herbert Vera O'Sullivan, who served in the British Army under Si
Henry Clinton at New York ; again in the Dutch service, and was the bosom frien
of Prince de Figne ; he died as Field OfiBcer in 1824, leaving two sons : — 1. Johr
William ; and 2. Thomas-Gerald, who perished in swimming ashore with a rope t
save a crew of a distressed ship. John-Lewis, son of John-William, was in 185
United States Minister to the Court of Portugal. General Sir John Vera O'Sullivan'
portrait is in the possession of his grandson : he is in the uniform of the 7th Regimen
Irlandes, which shows the names of the following officers — Balkeley, Clare, Dillor
Koth, Berwick, Lally, and Fitzjames.

General Sir John Vera O'Sullivan was educated in Paris ; and to give him th
most expensive education, his parents mortgaged the little property that remained t
them in Desmond, and which was held in trust for them by a kind Protestant gentk
man of that neighbourhood. After the death of Sir John's mother, he returned t<
Kerry, and privately sold the Desmond property, as the Irish Catholics were then pro
scribed. He never afterwards returned to Ireland.

Thomas, son of Sir John Vera-0'Sullivan, was an officer in the Irish Brigade ; h
removed to America and entered the British service, which he ultimately exchange
for the Dutch. He died a major at the Hague in 1824,



VER 271

an : eldest son of Timothy-Mur-
3gh-Vera O'Sullivan ; living in

India in 1887, and serving in Bengal
Commissariat Department.


Of Cappanacusha Castle.

Junior Branch.

Armorial Bearings : Same as those of " Vera O'Sullivan."

115. Philip O'Sullivan: second
)n of Bernard, No. 114 on the fore-
sing pedigree ; m. Honoria (or
fora) O'Connor Kerry.

116. Donal: his son; m. Joanna

117. Richard (or Rory) : his son;
I. Una, dau. of Neil Oge O'Neill,
rince of Ulster.

118. Owen : his son ; m. to Graine

119. Donal (2): his son; m. to
[aedhbh O'Donnell.

120. Philip (2): his son; m. to
;elly, a dau. of Owen O'Sullivan

121. Rory: his son; m. to Mor

122. Donal (3) : his son ; m. to

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