John O'Hart.

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

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descending from the battlements betw. the lions' legs or.

Edmund Kelly, the third son of Donoch O'Kelly who is No. 113 on th
"O'Kell}'" (Hy- Maine) pedigree, was the ancestor of JfacEimhain, oi
MacEmuin, (" eimh :" Irish, hisk, active^ quich), anglicised MacEdmond, and
modernized Edmundson* Edmonds, and Edwards.

114. Edmond Kelly: son of Don-
och O'Kelly ; a quo MacEimhain.

115. Edmond Oge ; his son.

116. Connor : his son.

117. William Kelly : his son; the
first who was called MacEdmond.

118. Edmond MacEdmond: hij
119 Conor : his son.

120. William : his son.

121. Edmond Euadh MacEdmond
of Gain : his son.

EG AN. (No. 1.)

Hereditary Chief Judges of Ireland.

Arms : Az. two palets ar. over all a saltire or. Cres^t : A cross patriarchal gu.

No. 100 on the '' O'Kelly"
ancestor of O'h-Aedhagain

Cosgrach, brother of Inrachtach, who is
(Princes of Hy-Maine) pedigree, was the
anglicised O'Egan, MacEgan, and Egan.

The O'Egans or MacEgans were hereditary Brehons (or Chief Judges
in Connaught, in Leinster, and in Ormond. In this genealogy we are abli
to trace the pedigree of the Connaught (or Parent) stock of the family ii
regular lineal descent down to the reign of King Charles I. j but we regrel
our inability to trace the regular descent down to the present time of an]

iis wife, daughter to Colonel Luke Dowell of Mantagh ; Daniel O'Connor Don an(
Margaret O'Connor, alias Ryan, his wife ; Sir Thomas O'Connor, Knight of St. Louis
and General in his Christian Majesty's service; the Eevd. Andrew O'Connor; Si:
Hugh O'Connor, Knight of Calatrava, Brigadier- General in his Catholic Majesty']
service, and Governor of Chili; Thomas O'Connor and Jane Eccles, alias O'Connor."

* Edmundson : William Edmundson, the father of Quakerism in Ireland, was bon
at Little Muegrove, Westmoreland, in 1627. He served as a trooper under Cromwel
through the campaigns in England and Scotlaud. In 1652 he left the army, marriedj
joined his brother (who was also a Parliamentary trooper) in Ireland, and opened a shoj
at Antrim. In 1654 he and his brother, his wife and others whom he had converteJ
held at Lisburn the first meeting of the Quakers' Society in Ireland. In consequence ol
his preaching, and that of George Fox, and other expounders of the doctrine oi
Quakerism, the Society of Friends gained many converts in Ireland, chiefly among the
English colonists of the Cromwellian Settlement. After some years' sojourn in Antrim,
he removed to Eosenallis, near Mountmellick, where he died on the Slst August, 1712.
It is believed that this William Edmundson was of this family.


EGA. 439

of the Connaught and Leinster branches of this ancient noble stock, Our
research enables us to trace only a few generations of two of the Ornaond
branches of the family, namely — the "Egan" (No. 2), and the "Egan"
(Xo. 3), infra.

The following is the pedigree of the Connaught (or Parent) stock of the
f/Egan, MacEgan, or Egan family :

100. Cosgrach : son of Fichollach.

101. Flaithgheal : his son.

102. Anluan : his son.

103. Flaitheamh (also called Fe-
lim) : his son.

104. Gosda : his son.

105. Aedhaghan ("aedh:" Irish,
the eye; "aghain," to Jcindle): his
son; a quo Oli-Aedhagha'm.

106. Flann : his son.

107. Murtach : his son.

108. Donoch Mor : his son ; had a
brother named Saorbhreathach, and
another named Dermod.

109. Donoch Oge : son of Donoch

110. Simeon: his son; had two
sons — 1. Saorbhreathach or Justin,
and 2, Maoliosa.

111. Justin : son of Simeon.

112. Maoliosa: his son.

113. Flann (or Florence) : his son.

114. Finghin: his son; who had
two sons — 1. Owen, and 2. Conor

115. Owen: son of Finghin.

116. Teige: his son.

117. Conor: his son.

118. Teige (2) : his son.

119. Melachlin Egan : his son.']

At this stage in the history of this
ancient Irish family the estates of
Melaghlin Egan, No. 119 on this
pedigree, were confiscated by the
Earl of Strafford, then the Irish
Viceroy, under Charles I. It ap-
pears that other members of the
family held their estates down to
the Commonwealth period, and
others later; for (see our Irish Landed
Gentry when Cromwell came to Ire-

land), among the ''Forfeiting Pro-
prietors" under the Cromwellian
Confiscations in the county of Mayo,
barony of Tyrawley, and parish of
Leckan, we find the name of SoUo-
man Egan of Cashelldowna and
Killdavioge, in said parish, whose
estate was conveyed to William
Webb. Again {ibid.) we find among
the " Connaught Certificates" of
that unhappy period in Ireland the
names of Carbury Egan ; Constan-
tine Egan ; Cormac Egan ; Daniel
Egan ; Eganin Egan, son of Car-
bury ; Feigh Egan ; Pose Egan ;
Teige Egan ; and^ Una Egan: Next
(ihid,) we find, among the "Names
of Persons in the Grants," under
the Acts of Settlement and Explana-
tion (a.d. 1661 — 1665), the names
of Carbery Egan ; Carbury, Dan,
and Constantino Egan ; Flan Egan ;
James Egan ; and Una Egan. And
last (ibid.), among the "Forfeiting
Proprietors in Ireland," under the
Confiscations of William III., whose
estates were sold in Dublin in 1702
and 1703, we find the name of
Daniel Egan. In the Irish Parlia-
ment of 1797, we find the name of
John Egan, M.P., who (a writer in
Notes and Queries, Second Series,
suggests,) was the author of a num-
ber of letters on political characters
of the day that appeared during his
life-time in the Dublin Evening Post,
over the signature of "Junius

(For further information respect-
ing John Egan, M.P., see the
" Egan" (No. 3) pedigree.)


EGAN. (No. 2.)

Mayor of Killcenny,

(A Branch of the Tipperary "Egan" Family.)

The Armorial Bearings of *'Egan," of Tipperary, were, temp. Charles I., — Arms:
Oa. a tower ar. supported by two men in armour, their exterior hands resting on their
hips, in each of the others a halbert all ppr. in chief a snake or.

The Kilkenny branch of the Egan family is one of the oldest now existing
of the original sept ; being settled there for upwards of three centuries.
Its first members migrated from Ballymac-Egan, in Tipperary, and settled
in the parish of Ballycallan, county Kilkenny. During the period of the
" Confederation of Kilkenny," Flan MacEgan, who at that time was one
of the most eminent scholars of Munster, was in 1642 invited to proceed
to Kilkenny and there superintend the printing of the Transactions of the
Confederation; and from that to the present time Kilkenny has been well-
known as a publishing centre.

During the Confederation period many of the Kilkenny publications
were issued by Bishop Eothe, whose history may be said to be identical
with that of the Confederation. It was in Kilkenny, in 1762, that Bishop
de Burgo's celebrated work Hihernia Dominkana was published ; and added
to the fame which that old city had already acquired from its literary men.

In our own time, the Transactions of the Royal Archceological Associationi
of Ireland, which in the main treat of the antiquities of Kilkenny, have!
originated there ; and the works of Banim, the Novelist, as well as the '
historical works lately issued by the Most Eev. Dr. Moran, have well kept ;
alive the ancient renown of the " Faire Citie."

At the present day, Kilkenny has made a decided step in advance ;
as a publishing centre. Mr. P. M. Egan (Patrick MacEgan), a member of
the Ballycallan branch of the " Egan" family, now represents the literary
fame of Kilkenny. He is descended from Daniel Egan (born in 1730),
who, as it appears by the Muniments of the Kilkenny Corporation, held
land in the neighbourhood of John-street, in that city, before and up to
A.D. 1790. Commencing with said Daniel, the pedigree is as follows :

3. Michael Egan (b. 1810), who
m. and had :

4. P. M. Egan, Mayor of Kil-

kenny, in 1887.

1. Daniel Egan, of Kilkenny, born
in 1730, married and had :

2. Patrick Egan, who was edu-
cated for the Eoman Catholic Priest-
hood, but afterwards devoted him-
self to trade. This Patrick (born
1770) m. and had:

Numerous works in connection with primary education have, from
time to time, emanated from P. M. Egan's pen, all of which have been
very successful in this country ; while some of them have a large circula-
tion in England and Scotland. Mr. Egan's Educational Works have, we
have been informed, now reached a circulation of half a million ! In
illustration of the history and antiquities of Kilkenny, Mr. Egan has
written an Eisiorical Chiide (some 400 pp.) to the County and City, which


highly popular ; and he has published a large work, from the pen of
\iv. John Hogan, upon Kilkenny the Ancient City of Ossory, the Seat of its
{ings, the See of its Bishops, and the site of its Cathedral.

Within the past twelve months Mr. Egan's first Novel, ScuUydom, has
•een issued from the Kilkenny Publishing Works, and has been most
avourably received by all sections of the Press, as a work of no ordinary
aerit ; and, better still, as an omen of yet more brilliant efifusions which
10 doubt may be expected from him. In recognition of Mr. Egan's worth
s a literary man, and a citizen, the people of Kilkenny have deservedly
onoured him by conferring on him the greatest favour in their gift, viz.,
lected him Mayor of Kilkenny, for the year 1887.

EGAN. (No. 3.)

Of Austria- Hungary, and Germany.

A Branch of the " Egan" Family, of Ballymac-Egan, county Tipperary.)

The Armorial Bearings granted in 1715 to a member of the " Egan," of Bally-
acEgan, family, in the County Tipperary, were :

Arms : Quarterly, 1st, gu. a tower ar. supported by two knights in complete
•mour, holding in their interior hands a battle axe all ppr. in chief a snake bar ways

; 2nd and 3rd, or, on a bend vert, three plates ; 4th, gu. on a tower as in the first
larter, a swan statant ar. Crest : On a tower or, a knight in complete armour
'uped at the knees, holding in his dexter hand a battle axe all ppr. Motto : Fortitude


3HN Egan,* M.P., mentioned in the last sentence of the " Egan" (No. 1)
idigree, was a younger son of Carbery Egan, who was a scion of the

* John Egan, M.P. : John Egan, Chairman of Kilmainham, co. Dublin, was born,
D. 1754, at Charleville, co. Cork, where his father was a Church of England clergy-
an. He entered Trinity College, Dublin, as a sizar, studied law in London, and
ter his return home married a widow lady of some fortune. In March, 1789, he
tered Parliament as member for Ballinakill, Queen's County ; and, from 1790 to the
•.riod of the Union, sat for Tullagh. He was a noted duellist, and hence was called
Bully Egan." He once fought with his intimate friend, Curran, fortunately without
rious consequences. Egan, who was a corpulent man, complained of the great
[vantage his size gave to his adversary : " I'll tell you what, Mr. Egan," said Curran,
I wish to take no advantage of you whatever. Let my size be chalked out on your
le, and I am quite content that every shot which hits outside that mark should go
r nothing." In after life there were few of his old friends of whom Curran was ac-
stomed to speak with greater affection than of Egan. In 1799 he was appointed Chair-
»n of Kilmainham. His means were by that time reduced, and the post was then
most his only source of income. The office depended upon Government favour, and
was intimated that his support of the *' Union" between Great Britain and Ireland
)uld lead to further advancement. As the final debate on the question in the Irish
Duse of Commons proceeded, it was seen that Egan was writhing under conflicting
lotions ; at length he rose, delivered a furious speech against the Union, and sat
wn exclaiming : " Ireland — Ireland for ever ! and damn Kilmainham !" He died, in
verty, in May, 1810, aged 66 years.— See Webb's Compendium of Irish Biography
ublin : Gill & Son, 1878) ; the Correspondence of the Marquis Cornwallis (London :
larles Ross, 3 vols. 1859) ; Curran and his Contemporaries (Edinburgh : Charles
illips, 1850); Notes and Queries (London, 1850-1878); Public Characters of 1198
ublin : 1799) ; Walker's Hibernian Magazine (Dublin ; 1771-1811) ; Brady's Records
Cork, Cloyne, and Hoss, vol. III., p. 183.

442 EGA.


EGA. [part III.

Ballymac-Egan family, co. Tipperary, and who settled in Charleville, co.
Cork, as Master of the Endowed School of that place. Said Carbery
afterwards entered into Holy Orders as a clergyman of the late Established
Church in Ireland ; and was Protestant Curate of Charleville, from A.D.
1748 to 1770. One of his sons, whose christian name we have not ascer-
tained, also entered into Holy Orders, and afterwards became Bishop of
Philadelphia, United States, America.

Considering the date of the grant of the Armorial Bearings which head
this pedigree, and the fact that they are identical with those of the family of
the Eev. Carbery Egan, here mentioned, who was Curate of Charleville,
A.D. 1748, we are of opinion that it was to the said Carbery Egan's father
those Armorial Bearings were first granted, A.D. 1715. But the Motto of
the "Egan" of Ballymac-Egan, above given, is " Fortitudo et prudentia,"
while as a junior branch, the " Egan" family of Austria-Hungary and
Germany have it " Perseverantia et fortitudo."

Commencing with the Eev. Carbery Egan, the pedigree of this family
is as follows :

1. Eev. Carbery Egan, Curate of
Charleville, co. Cork, from A.D.
1748 to 1770, married and had :

1. James, who m. and had :

I. Pierce (b. 1773, d. 1849),
who m. and had a son Pierce,
living in 1887.

II. John, b. 1779, d. 1862.

III. Laurence.

This James's family settled in

II. Carbery, baptized 9 th March,

III. Giles, bapt. 19th March, 1747.

IV. Eichard, baptised 1st April,
1750, d. 1751.

Y. John, M.P. from 1789 to 1800,
b. 1754, and of whom presently.
VI. Daniel, d. 1766.

I. Mary, bapt. 1751.

II. Catharine, bapt. 1758.

III. Elizabeth,* d. 1765.

2. John Egan, M.P. : a younger
son of Eev. Carbery Egan ; born
1754, d. 1810; entered Trinity
College, Dublin, as a Sizar ; studied
Law in London ; and after his return
home married a widow lady of some
fortune. In March, 1789, Mr. John

Egan entered the Irish Parliament
as Member for Ballinakill (Queen's
County); and, from 1790 to 1800,
sat for Tullagh. He was '' Chair-
man" of Kilmainham, or, as the
position would now be termed,
County Court Judge of Dublin. Id
Parliament he voted against the
" Union" between Great Britain
and Ireland ; was, for so doing,
deprived by the Government of big
chairmanship ; and, thus reduced tc
poverty, d. in Scotland, in May 181Q
3. James Egan (b. 1783, d. 1834)
son of John ; after remaining somi
short time in Scotland, he went t(
Germany in the beginning of thi)
century; became a Page at th<
Court of Zwei-Briicken,in Germany
" and a Freemason," In after year
he went to reside in Austria-Hun
gary, mar. Theresa Price, and hat
four sons :

I. James, of whom presently.

II. Charles, who went to Ameria
in 1849. His son William
who is living in Mainz (a
Mayen^e), in Germany, has i
large establishment of " spedi

* Eli7-aheth : We are unable to find the dates of Baptism of James, John, Daniel
and Catheiine — children of the Rev. Carbery Egan ; for, from some cause or othei
those dates are not recorded in the Charleville Baptisjnal Register of that period, j

::;hap. iv.] ega. heeemon genealogies.

FAH. 44S

tary" business, with numerous
filials (or branches thereof) in
Germany, Austria, and Hun-
gary. This WilHam has a son
named William, of minor age,
in 1887.
ni. Edward (d. 1880) : the third
son of James (No. 3) ; was a
landowner in Hungary. He
had two sons and a daughter ;
the sons are :

I. Edward, who is (in 1887) an
Inspector-General of Dairy
Farming at the Hungarian
Ministry of Agriculture ; and
whose three children — 1.
Laszlo, 2. Imre, and 3.
Edward, are minors, in 1887.

II. Lewis : the second son of
Edward, who d. in 1880 ; is
Chief Engineer to the Mari-
time Government of Fiume
and the Hungarian Croate
Coast. He has one son, a
minor in 1887.

The daughter of Edward, who d.
nl880, is:

I. jrma, who is, 1887, living at
her widowed mother's in
" Borostyanko-Castle."
rV". Alfred : the fourth son of
James (No. 3) ; is Chief Engi-
neer to the Hungarian States
Railways. He had two sons
and four daughters; the sons
were :
I. Alfred, who is on the Engi-

neer's Staff of the Hungarian
States Railways.
II. Edward, who is a Clerk in
the Establishment of his
cousin William Egan, in
Mayenje, in Germany.
The sisters of these two brothers
are: 1. Rosa, 2. Julia — both of
whom are married in Budapest ; 3.
Josephine, 4. Louisa — both of whom
are (in 1887) living at their father's
in Budapest.

4. James : eldest son of James
(No. 3), who was the first of the
family that settled in Hungary ; is
(in 1887) a Professor at the Uni-
versity of Budapest ; has one son
and three daughters :

I. Lewis, of whom presently.

I. Rosa, who m. a Hungarian
Nobleman and Lawyer, Dr.
Victor de Hagara ; and living
in 1887.

II. Clara. III. Ad^le, both living
at their father's in 1887.

5. Lewis Egan : son of James
(No. 4) ; is a Director of extensive
Glass-works in Transylvania. His
children are two sons and one
daughter :

I. Lewis, of whom presently.

II. Victor, a minor in 1887.

I. Leoua, also a minor in 1887.

6. Lewis Egan : son of Lewis
(No. 5) ; living in 1887, and a


0} Ulster.

Arms : Az. issuing from the base of the shield a dexter and sinister arm chevron-
rays, vested or. hands j)pr. fingers crossed.

^EAREADHACH, a brother of Muircheartach Mor Mac Earca who is No. 90
n the (No. 1) *'0'NeiH"(of Tyrone) pedigree, was the ancestor ofO'Fadhaigh

444 FAH.


FAL. [part III.

('' fadh :" Irish, a



ach," a skirmish) ; anglicised Fahy^ Fahie* and

90. Feareadhach : third son of

91. Fiachnach : his son.

92. Suibhneach Meann : his son.

93. Crunmhal : his son.

94. Maoltuile : his son.

95. Flann Fionn : his son.

96. Diochron : his son.

97. Elcan : his son.

98. Brollachan (" b r o 1 1 a c h :"

Irish, the hreast) : his son ; a quo
0' Brollaghain, anglicised Brallaghan,
Bradlaugh, Bradley, Brabacy and

99. Doilghean : his son.

100. Maolphadraic : his son.

101. Dubhinniseadh : his son.

102. Maolbrighid : his son.

103. Maoliosa : his son.


Of Clan Uadach, Co. Roscommon,

Arms : Gu. a greyhound ramp. ar. holding betw. the forepaws a tilting spear,
point to the dexter or. Ci-est : A demi greyhound saliant ar.

Ceannfada, the younger brother of Ubhan who is No. 101 on the!
*' O'Beirne" pedigree, was the ancestor of O^Fallain ; anglicised O'Fallo
Falloriy Fallone, and Falloone.



101. Ceannfada : son of Uadach.

102. Florence : his son.

103. Fallan (" fallain :" Irish,
healthy) : his son ; a quo CFallain.

104. JFerchar : his son.

105. Florence (2): his son.

106. Murtach : his son.

107. Dermod : his son.

108. Florence (3) : his son.

109. Aodh (or Hugh) : his son ;
had eight brothers.

110. Dertnod (2) : his son.

111. Malachi: his son.

112. Florence (4): his son.

113. Donoch: his son; had a
brother named Amhailgadh [awly].

114. Hugh Mdr: son of Donoch.

115. Hugh Oge : his son.

116. Teige : his son.

117. Donoch (2); his son.

118. Hugh Ballach : his son.

119. Teige Mor: his son.

120. Teige Oge : his son ; had aj
brother named Bryan.

121. Edmond: son of Teige Oge;
had five brothers — 1. Daniel, 2,
Teige, 3. Bryan, 4. Connor, and 5,

122. Hugh (5) : son of Edmond

123. Caoch Mor : his son.

124. Redmond : his son.

125. Eedmond Oge: his son.

126. William : his son ; had thre^
brothers — 1. Daniel, 2. Bryan, 3
Teige. '

127. Edmond (2) : son of AVilliam;
had two brothers — 1. Bryan, and 2 ^

128. Redmond (3): son of Edmond: i
had a brother named Teige. I

129. William 'Fallon : son 6

* Fahie : There are several very respectable members of this family living i
Dublin, in 1887.



Lords of Corcaguinei/, County Kerry.

AicORDiNG to some authorities this family* descends from Cairbre Riada,
>oii of the Irish Monarch Conaire II., who (see the '' Genealogy of the
Kings of Dalriada," in the Appendix) is No. 88 on " The Genealogy of the
Ivings^of Dalriada;" but, according to others, the family was descended from
Eocha, who was a son of Cairbre Muse, a brother of Cairbre Kiada, above
[nentioned. From this Eocha the following is the pedigree :

bS. Conaire II., the 111th Mon-
rch of Ireland; d. A.D. 165.

89. Cairbre Muse : his son,

90. Eocha : his son.

91. Crimthann: his son.

92. Lorcan: his son.

93. Tuathal: his son.

94. Alioll : his son.

95. Dun gal : his son.

96. Maolruanaidh : his son.

97. Tomaltach : his son.

98. Morogh : his son.

99. Aodh (or Hugh) : his son.

100. Duach : his son.

101. Dubhcron : his son.

102. Colga : his son.

103. Faiibhe ("failbhe": Irish,
lively) : his son ; a quo 0' Faiibhe ;
mglicised O'Falvey, and Falvey,

104. Lugaidh : his son.

105. Maonagh : his son.

106. Donach: his son.

107. Donall : his son.

108. Ceallach: his son.

109. Dermod : his son.

110. Connor : his son.

111. Brian : his son.

112. Conall : his son.

113. Cormac : his son.

114. Turlogh : his son.

115. Teige: his son; had two
brothers, Donall and Thomas.

Thomas Oge : son of Teio:e.
his son

had a bro-


117. John:
ther James.

118. Teige : son of John.

119. James : his son ; had a bro-
ther named Donall.

120. Hugh : son of James.

121. Patrick : his son.

122. John :

123. James :

124. Donall:

his son; living in

his son.

his son; living in
1718 ; had a brother named John.

125. Donall: son of Donall; had
a brother named Dermod, who was
commonly called " Jeremy," who
was educated in Bandon, and was
ordained a Catholic Priest in the
city of Cork.

126. John: son of Donall (No.
125) ; b. at Drumkeen, near Inish-
annon, county Cork, barony of East
Carbery, on 24th June, 1785 ; emi-
grated to New York in 1831. This
John married Joanna Donovan of
Bandon, who had two brothers —
1. Denis, a wheelwright who died
in America : 2. Jeremiah, who
entered the Mexican War.

127. Thomas O'Falvey, of Taunton,
Mass., United States, America : his
son ; living in 1886.

* Family : The O'Falveys were admirals of Desmond. In ancient times they
were chiefs of Corca Duibhne and of the territory from the Mang, westward to Fion-
traigh (or " Ventry.") Corca Duibhne is now the barony of " Corcaguiney, " in the
county Kerry.

446 FEE.



FEL. [part III.''

Arms : Per fess sa. and erm. on a chev. or, three trefoils slipped gu. in chief three
covered cups of the third.

FiACHAN, brother of Mnireadach who is No. 100 on the " Lane" pedigree,^
was the ancestor of O'Fiachain ("fiach:'' Irish, a raven): anglicised!
Feehan, Fian, Fyans, Fynes, and Faughan.


Lords of North Decies^ in Munster,

Arms : Ar, four lozenges in bend conjoined az. betw. two cotises of the last, on a
chief gu. three fleurs-de-lis of the first.

FiACHA SuiDHE, a younger brother of Conn of the Hundred Battles who
is No. 80 on the " O'Hart" pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Fealain;
anglicised QFaelan, O'Felan, Felan, Phelan* TFhelan, Whelen, Helan, and

80. Fiacha Suidhe : son of Felim

81. ^neas: his son.

82. Artcorb : his son.

83. Eochaidh (also called Eog-
han Breac) : his son.

84. Bran : his son.

85. Niadbhran : his son.

86. Earcbhran : his son.

87. Cainneach : his son.

88. Maclasre : his son.

89. Fiontann : his son.

90. Aodh (or Hugh) : his son.

91. Cumuscach (" cumus :" Irish,
^ower^ abilitij ; "each," all); his

son ; a quo O^Cumuscaigh, angli-
cised Cumishj, and Waters.] This
Cumuscach had two sons, one of
whom was Doilbh (" doilbh :" Irish,
darJ:, gloomy)^ a quo O'Doilhhe,
anglicised Doyle ; and another Bre-
odoilbh (a quo Broe)^ who was
ancestor of O'Brice, anglicised
O'Brick, and Brick

92. Doilbh : son of Cumuscach.

93. Eoghan : his son.

94. Donoch : his son.

95. Donal : his son.

96. Eorcach : his son.

97. Melaghlin : his son.


* Phelan : WiUiam Phelan, D.D., a distinguished clergyman of the late Estab-
lished Church, was bom at Clonmel, on the 29th of April, 1789. His parents were
CathoUcs, and he was educated as one ; but he entered Trinity College as a Protestant

Online LibraryJohn O'HartIrish pedigrees; or, The origin and stem of the Irish nation (Volume 1) → online text (page 53 of 109)