John O'Hart.

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

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122. Maolseaghlainn (or
lin) Oge : his son.

123. Connor : his son.

124. John Oge MacDonough,
Baile-arirDuin : his son.



MacDONOUGH. (No. 2.)

I Lords of Corran and Tirerill, County Sligo,

Arms : Same as those of *' MacDonough" (No. 1).

Cormac na-Beag-feada, brother of Teige who is No. 117 on the foregoing
(" MacDonough") pedigree, was the ancestor of MacDonough^ of Tirerill,
County Sligo.

117. Cormac
of Tomaltach.

118. Morogh:

na-Beag-feada : son
his son.

119. Donoch : his son.

120. Owen : his son.

121. Cathal (or Charles) Mac-
Donough, of Tirolliolla : his son.

MacDONOUGH. (No. 3.)

Of Wilmont House^ Parish of Portumna, Co. Galway.

Arms : The ancient Arms of this family same as those of " MacDonough" (No. 1).

This is a Catholic branch of the ancient family of '•' MacDonough,"*
Lords of Corran and Tirerill, in the county Sligo. Of that family was
Terence MacDonogh, of Creevagh, who was M.P. for Sligo in 1689 ; and
who d. in 1718 ; he was the only Catholic Counsel who was admitted to
the Bar in Ireland, up to his death, after the violation of the Treaty of
LimQiick in 1691. Since that period we find a branch of this family
settled as country gentlemen and Justices of the Peace in the co. Galway ;
holding lands of their own, and others in lease under their ancient kins-
men, the Clan Mac William, now Marquises of Clanrickard.

* MacDonough : By reference to " MacDonough" (No. 1) pedigree, it will be seen
that '' MacDonough," Lords of Corran and Tirerill, were a younger branch of the
great house of McDermott, Princes of Moylurg, who were a younger branch of the
O'Connors, Kings of Connaught ; details of whose wealth and territories, of their
wars and alliances, are given in the Annals of the Four Masters.

538 MAC.


MAC. [part III.

1. Francis MacDonogh, held
lands at Gort, and at Wilmont,
in the parish of Portumna, and
county of Galway, in the middle
of the 18th century. To him
succeeded :

2. Matthew MacDonogh, who
held both those places, and who
d. circa 1779. He had :

I. Allen, who succeeded him,
and of whom presently.

II. James.

3. Allen MacDonogh, of Wil-
mont, J.P. for the CO. Galway, who
d. in July, 1825 ; son of Matthew ;

m. Mary, dau. of Doolan, of

Derry, in the King's County, and
had issue, four sons and four
daughters :

I. Matthew, of whom presently.

II. William, who d. s.p.

III. Thomas, b. 1st Sept., 1805,
d. s.p.

IV. Allen MacDonogh, now
(1884) of Athgarven Lodge,
the Curragh, co. Kildare, who
m. Charlotte Elizabeth, only
dau. and eventual sole heiress
of the late George Houghton,
Esq., of Leicester (by Chailoth-
Elizabeth, daughter and co-
heiress of Cheatle,

Esq.), and had issue an only
daughter :

I. Charlotte -Murray -Houghton,
who in 1871 married John
Pym Yeatman, Esq., of
Springfield House, Sheffield,
in the co. of York, England,
(a Barrister of Lincoln's Inn,
and of the family of Yeatman,
in the county of Dorset), and
has three sons and four
daughters :
I. John - Francis - Joseph -Pym

Yeatman, b. 25th November,


II. William-Goel-de Percival,
born 25th February, 1877.

III. Patrick - Allen - Irvine, b.
25th Oct., 1878.

I. Ethel - Charlotte - Murray-

II. Maud-Mary-Theophila-Farr.

III. Sybil-Mary-Josephine.
lY. Oiive-Mary.

The four daus;hters of Allen
MacDonogh, of AYilmont, were :

I. Eleanor.

II. Hanna.

in. Frances-Elizabeth.
lY. Margaret.

4. Matthew MacDonogh, J.P. for
the county of Galway, who died
25th Dec, 1877 : eldest son of
Allen ; was Captain in the 10th
Hussars. He married Jemima,
daughter of James Lynch, M.D., of
Lough, county Galway, and had an
only son :

5. Frank MacDonogh of Wilmont
House, in the co. Galway, b. 18th
June, 1844, and living in 1884;
m. on the 19th Mar., 1865, Kate-
Mary, dau. of Thomas Bodkin, M.D.,
of Tuam, and had issue six sons
and two daughters :

I. Matthew- Joseph, b. 26th Jan.,

II. Thomas - Aloysius, b. 19 th
June, 1870.

III. Joseph-Patrick, b. 19th Feb.,

lY. Francis- James, b. 5th Jan.,

Y. Allen, b. in 1879.
YI. Charles, b. in 1882.

I. Mary-Esmina, b. 1868, d. 17th
March, 1873.

II. Esmina-Mary.

6. Matthew-Joseph MacDonogh,
of Wilmont House : son and heir
of Frank; b. in 1867, and living in




MAC. 539


Arms : See the Arms of " MacDonnell" (No. 1) pedigree.

DXTBHGHALL, brother of Samhairle (or Sorley) who is No. 100 on the
" MacDonnell" (of Antrim) pedigree, was the ancestor of MacDubhgliaill ;
anglicised MacDongaU, MacDougald, MacDov:ell, and MacDowalL

100. Dubhghall C'dubhghall:"
Irish, a black foreignery: son of
GioUabrighid [gillbride] : a quo
MoxDubhghaill ; was King of the
Isles; living A.D. 1144.

101. Donoch : his son ; had a
brother named John, who was the
ancestor of MacDoivellf of Lame,
county Antrim.

102. Lochlann : his son.

103. Duhhghall (2) : his son.

104. lomhar ("iom-ar :" Irish,
much slaughter) : his son ; a quo

105. Giollacolum : his son.

106. lomar MacDubhghaill : his
son. This lomhar had two bro-
thers — 1. Lochlann; and 2. Fercar
("fear:" Irish, a man, " caor," a
Jire-brand ; Heb. " charah," it blazed
fcnih; Chald. " charei," lighted 2ip),

a quo Ferrar. By some genealogists
"Ferrar" is derived from the
Irish fear-ard (Lat. "ard-uus),"
meaning "the tall or high man."
And " Farrell" has been also an-
glicised Ferrar, by some members
of that family.


Arms : The Arms of this family were the same as those of " MacUais."

Cathach, brother of Criochan who is No. 95 on the *' MacUais" pedi-
gree, was the ancestor of O'Fiachraidh and MacFiacraidh; anglicised
Fiachry, and MacFetridge, f

95. Cathach : son of Maolfogha.

96. Aodh (or Hugh) : his son.

97. Maolbreasal : his son.

98. Maolcuairt (" cuairt :" Irish,
a visit ; Eng.
Cuarta, anglicised MaeCourt

" court ;") a quo Mac-

* MacBowall : Patrick MacDowell, R.A., was born in Belfast, on the 12th Aug.,
1799. His father dying early, the family moved to London, and although Patrick
showed a decided taste for art, and desired to follow it, he was apprenticed to a coach-
maker. When he had served about four years, his master became bankrupt, and the
lad, then sixteen years of age, was thrown on his own resources. Accident brought
him to lodge in the house of a French sculptor, M. Chenii. He indulged once more in
his old tastes, copied from his landlord's models, and soon delighted him with a
«' Venus," for which he obtained eight guineas. Mr. MacDowell thenceforth became
eminent as an artist ; he died in London, on the 9th December, 1870, aged 71 years.

f Maclomhair : This sirname has been anglicised Emer, Emerson, Iver, Ivir, Ivor,
Howard, Maclvir, Maclvor, Mclvor, and McKeever. It was the Author's mistake,
in Note 111, page 396 of the first series (published 1876), to derive some of these sir-
luunes from Macldhir.

540 MAC.


MAC. [part III.

99. Maolruainaidh : his son.

100. Maolmuire : his son.

101. Hugh (or Cinaodh) : his son.

102. Maolpadraic: his son.

103. Maolruanaidh (2) : his son.

104. Fogharthach : his son.

105. Neal O'Fiachry, of Ardstratha
(or Ardstraw), in the co. Tyrone :
his son.


Lords of Moycassell and FertuUaghf in JVestmeath,

Arms : Ar. a lion ramp. betw. three dexter hands couped at the wrist gu. Crest:
A greyhound statant ar. Motto : Semper patriae servire presto.

FiACH, a brother of Main who is No. 88 on the '' Fox" pedigree, was the
ancestor of MacEachagain ; anglicised MacGeoghagan, Geoghagan^ Mac-
geoghagarij Geagan, Gegan, Gaghan, Gahagan, GaJmn, and MacGahan.

son of Niall of the
the 126th Monarch

88. Fiach
Nine Hostages,
of Ireland.

89. Tuathal : his son ; whose
brother Eochaidh was ancestor of
Molloy, and other brother Uigin,
the ancestor of Biggins,

90. Amhailgadh [awly] : son of

91. Coscrach : his son.

92. Eachagan ("each:" Irish, a
horse; Lat. " eq-uus ;" Gr. " ikk-os"),
meaning a little horse :" his son ; a
quo MacEachagain.

93. Rory : his son.

94. Awly (2) : his son.

95. Giollacolum : his son.

96. Creamthann : his son.

97. Eochaidh: his son.

98. Florence : his son.

99. Awly (3) : his son.

100. Donoch : his son.

101. Congal : his son.

102. Anluan : his son.

103. Coscrach (2) : his son ; a quo
Cnoc Ui Coscraigh.

104. Malachi : his son.

105. Murtach : his son.

106. Congal (2) : his son.

1 07 . Cucogar : his son.

108. Cucalma (" calma :" Irish,

hrave; Heb. "chalam," he pre-
vailed) : his son ; a quo MacCalma,
anglicised MacCalmont, and Culm.

109. Murtach (2) : his son.

110. Congal (3) : his son. ]

111. Congal (4) : his son.

112. Donoch (2): his son.

113. Congal (5) : his son.

114. Murtach Mor : his son.

115. Donoch (3): his son.

116. Dermod: his son.

117. Hugh Buidhe : his son.

118. Conla: his son; had one

119. Leineach Cairach : his son.

120. Conchobhar [connor] : his

121. Conla (2): his son.

122. Ros : his son.

123. Neal: his son; had three

124. Conall : his son ; had an elder
brother named Ros, whose only son
named Richard died without issue.

125. Conla (2) : son of Conall.
126 Charles: his son; had two


127. Connor MacGeoghagan of
Moycassell : his son ; living in
1690. Had three brothers — 1.
Conla, 2. Antoine, 3.

:jhap. n^] mac.


MAC. 541


FoGHARTACH, brother of Cairbre who is No. 97 on the "Burns" pedigree,
was the ancestor of MacGiollamocunaidh ; anglicised MacGilcunny.

97. Foghartach : son of Foghar-

98. CoDgall : his son.

99. Ciarnach : his son.
100. Foghartach (2) : his son.

101. Giollamocunadh (" mo :" old
Irish, a man; Lat. ^'ho-mo" and
'' ne-mo ;" " cunadh :" Irish, a
wood) : his son ; a quo MacGiolla-

Arms: Same as those of "Leonard."

GiOLLAFiNNEAN (" finne :" Irish, whiteness), No. 105 on the "Mulroy"
pedigree, was the ancestor of MacGiollafinneain ; anglicised MacGillfinen.
(See the ''Leonard" pedigree).


Of Tuhhernaviney Parish of Addergoole, County of Mayo.

Arms : Same as those of "MacDonnell" (No. 1).

DuiXE-EADACH, who is No. 116 on the " MacDonnell" (of Mayo) pedi-
gree, had two brothers — 1. Brian Buidhe ; 2. Cathal : this Cathal (" cath :"
Irish, a battle, ^^siU," great) was the ancestor of MacCathail ; anglicised
MacCaili MacCael, MacCale, MacKealy and MacHale.^

* MacHale : John, the late Catholic Archbishop of Tnam, was the first of the
family who wrote the name — " MacHale." At p. 22 of The Life and Times of the Most
liev. John MacHale, Archbishop of Tuam (Dublin : Gill and Son, 1882), the Very Rev.
Canon Ulick J. Bourke, the worthy author of that Volume, expresses the opinion that
the ^xm&mQ MacHale, as borne by Archbishop MacHale's family, is derived from Clan-
heil, which is of Welsh origin, and a quo the sirnames Hoel, Howell, etc. It is worthy
of remark, however, that some of the Archbishop's ancestors spelled their name 3fac-
Cail, while his father and grandfather spelled it MacKeal ; and that in the " Book of
Survey and Distribution," for the barony of Tyrawley and county of Mayo, the Clan
Keale are entered as proprietors, in 1641, of Cuming and Bally macramagh, in the
parish of Adergoole, where the Archbishop's immediate ancestors resided. The Cail
and Keal portion of the name so closely resembling in sound the Keale in Clan Keale,
is also worthy of notice ; as is the fact that it was from Mathew Hale, an eminent
Englishman in his day, and in no way related to the Archbishop's family, that His
Grace, the Most Rev. Doctor MacHale, assumed the Hale portion of his name, and
ceased to write it MacKeal !

542 MAC.


MAC. [part III


117. Seamus (or James) MacCail,
living A.D. 1641, had:

118. Searun, who had :

119. Ricard, who had :

120. James, who m. Mary MacCale,
and had :

121. Maolmuire (or Myler) Mac-
Keal, who d. in 1790. He married
Anne Mofifett (d. 1795), and had:

122. Patrick MacKeal, of Tubber-
navine (or Tobar na Peine, meaning
the " Well of the Fenians"), in the
parish of Adergoole, barony of
Tyrawley, and county of Mayo,
Avho d. in 1837. He was twice m. :
first, to Mary Mulkieran (who d. in
1806), by whom he had six sons
and three daughters ; his second
wife was Catherine MacCale, by
whom he had three daughters and

two sons. Of the daughters by the
second marriage, Catherine was m.
to Thomas Higgins, of Carropadden,
Solicitor, Tuam, living in 1881.
(See the "Higgins" Genealogy).
Patrick MacKeal had a sister named
Margaret* (who died in 1816), who
was m. to Patrick Sheridan, joiner
and farmer, from Lagan.

123. Thomas : eldest son of the
said Patrick MacKeal. Had six
brothers and three sisters, — the
issue of his father's first marriage :
1. Martin ; 2. Myler ; 3. Patrick
4. His Grace, the Most Rev. JohnL
MacHale, Archbishop of Tuam,
living in 1881; 5. Rev. James;
6. Edmund. The sisters were
1. Anne, 2. Mary, 3. another
Catherine, who d. young.

' fH:


Of Ulster.

Arms : Vert a white horse fully caparisoned, thereon a knight in complete armour,
on his helmet a plume of ostrich feathers, and his right hand brandishing a sword
all ppr.

Amhailgadh, brother of Flaitheartach who is No. 112 on the " Maguire"
pedigree, was the ancestor of MacAodh ;^ anglicised MacHugh, Hughson,
Hewson.X McCoy, McCue, McCwj, MacKay, MacKey, McKay, MacJcey, McKee^
and Magee.

112. Amhailgadh [awly] : second
son of Dun Oge Maguire.

113. Philip: his son; had four

114. Aodh : his son ; a quo Mac-

115. Patrick MacHugh : his son.

116. Giolladubh: his son; a quo

* Margaret : Of the daughters of Margaret and Patrich Sheridan, Cecilia was
married to Ulick Bourke, who is No. 34 on the *• Bourkes of Lough Conn and Ballina"

t Mac Aodh : For the derivation of this simame see the " Hughes" pedigree. In
the transition of the Irish sirnames from the Irish to the English language, the name
Aodh was by the English sometimes pronouDce " Od :" hence MacAodk was angli-
cised Odson, and in the course of time, Hodson and Hudson ; each meaning the soua
or descendants of Aodh.

t Hewson : This name has been rendered Hewston and Houston.


]IacGiolladuibh ; anglicised Mac-
Tilladuff, Gillduff aud Killduff.
117. Neal: his son.


118. Edmond : his son.

119. Cormac: his sou.

120. John MacHugh : his son.

MacKENNA.* (No. 1.)

Lords of Cruagli {or TruagJi), in the County Monaghan.

Arms : Vert, a fess ar. betw. three lions' heads afifrontee or. Crest : A salmon
laiant ppr.

-"his family was in Irish called Maclonaigh (" ionach :" Irish, a dirk), and
vas descended from Colia-da-Crioch who is No. 85 on the "O'Hart"

O'Donovan says :

*' It is remarkable that there is no pedigree of this (" MacKenna") family either
n MacFirbis or in the Book of Leacan."

In Shirley's History] of the County Monaghan, we read (Part II., p.

" Neal MacKenna of Portinaghy, in the parish of Donagh, was seized in fee of

* The MacKenna : The following is a Translation of an Address presented by the
Lord of Truagh to Hugh Roe (or Red Hugh) O'Donnell, then in his 15th year of age,
)n the occasion of his escape from Dubhn Castle (see the Four Masters, under A.D.
587, 1590, and 1592), when the said Red Hugh was making his way home to Tir-
ionnell :

The Truagh Welcome.

'• Shall a son of O'Donnell be cheerless and cold

While MacKenna's wide hearth has a faggot to spare ?
While O'Donnell is poor, shall MacKenna have gold ?
Or be clothed, while a limb of O'Donnell is bare ?

While sickness and hunger thy sinews assail,
Shall MacKenna, unmoved, quaff his madder of mead ':

On the haunch of a deer shall MacKenna regale,
While a Chief of Tirconnell is fainting for food ?

No ; enter my dwelling, my feast thou shalt share ;

On my pillow of rushes thy head shall recline ;
And bold is the heart aud the hand that will dare

To harm but one hair of a ringlet of thine.

Then come to my home, 'tis the home of a friend,

In the green woods of Truagh thou art safe from thy foes :

Six sons of Mackenna thy steps shall attend,

And their six sheathless skeans shall protect thy repose."

i History: The History of the County Monaghan (London : Basil Montagu Picker-
ing, 196 Piccadilly, 1877 and 1878), by Evelyn Philip Shirley, Esq., M. A., F.S. A.,
m!r.I.A., of Lough Fea, is published in Three Parts : Parts I. aud II. in 1877, and
Part III. in 1878. Price, each Part, 123. May be seen at the Royal Irish Academy,


thirty -two to wnlands. He was in rebellion in 1641, It is added that he transportec
himself into Spain in November, 1653 ; the lands being then in possession of on<
Walter Crimble. (Carew MSS. 1603-24, Calendar, p. 223.) Portinaghy tfeing one o
the townlands granted by Queen Elizabeth to Patrick MacKenna, Chief of bis nami
in 1591, I conclude that Neal was his descendant, and was probably his grandson anc
the representative of the family. He it is, I suppose, who is alluded to in th<

deposition, after the Rebellion in 1641, of Mrs. Elizabeth Petre. as ' M'Kenna o

the Trough (Truagh), Esq., the principal man of that sept.' "' It would appear by th(
Inquisitions that Patrick MacKenna, of the Lower Trough, died before the lOtl
June, 1625.

A John or Shane MacKenna, living in 1626, sold five townlands to Thoma;
Blaney and his heirs.

A Neale M'Kenna of Portinaghy, in the Parish of Donagh (above mentioned)
was High Sheriff for the City.

In 1640 there were sixteen landed proprietors in the Barony of Trough, of thi
tribe of the MacKennas. Their estates, however, were small, seldom exceeding
townland or two in extent ; and of this number three were Protestants.

(In page 137 ibid.) The last of the principal line of this famOy I suppose to hav»
been Shane or John, who was killed ' in open and actual rebellion at Glaslough. on thi
13th of March, 1689.'

In 1659, there were no less than ninety-one heads of families of this Clan, an<
but one hundred and twelve of the MacMahons in the whole county."

In p. 140, Part II.* of Shirley's County Monaghan, is a pedigree oH
MacKenna of Lower Trough, from the Inquisitions, P.M. :

Patrick MacKenna of Lower Trough, to whom the three Ballybetaghj
of Ballydavough, Ballymeny, and Ballylattin, and twelve (es)tates beside*
were granted by Queen Elizabeth, on the 10th September, 1591; diec

1625. He left four sons : 1. Owen (supposed to have been the father oi
grandfather of Neale MacKenna, of Portinaghy, Esq., above mentioned,
who rebelled in 1641, and withdrew into Spain, in 1653); 2. Shane oi
John of Lower Trough, who sold his land to Thomas Blaney before 1626.
and was in rebellion in 1641 ; 3. Dunslieve (d. 10th January, 1600), whc
had Patrick, aged seven years in 1608; 4. Tool MacKenna, of Lowei
Trough, who sold his land to B. Brett, of Drogheda, merchant, befon

1626, and who had two sons: 1. James, in rebellion in 1641^ and 2. Shane

* Fart II. In Part II. also may be seen the pedigrees of the following families-
commencing at page 152 of that volume : Leslie ; Anketill, of Grove ; Maxwell ; Johns-
ton, of Fort Johnston ; Singleton, of Fort Singleton ; Dawson, of Dawson Grove, Earl
of Dartry ; Ker, of Newbliss ; Corry, of Glen ; Madden, of Hilton ; MacMahon, oi
Monaghan ; Westenra, lord of Rosmore ; Caimes, of Monaghan ; Lucas, of Castle
shane ; Fleming, of Derry ; Foster, of Tullaghan ; Richardson, of Poplar Yale ; Owen
of Monaghanduffe ; Cole, of Brandrum ; Wright (now " Wood- Wright") of Golagh
Evatt, of Mount Louise ; Montgomery, of Ballyleck, County Louth ; Mitchell
formerly of Drumreaske ; Hamilton, of Comacassa ; Blayney, lord of Blayney
Blayney, of Gregynogge Hall, Wales; Leslie, of Ballybay ; Tennison, of Lougl.
BawTi ; Rothwell (now Fitzherbert), of Shantonagh ; Devereux, Earl of Essex
Shirley, Earl Ferrers.


MAC. 54>5

MacKENNA. (No. 2.)

Of Dundalk.

Arms : Same as those of '' MacKenna" (No. 1).

Up to going to press with this Work, we have not met with the genealogy
of this family down to the Chief of Truagh, who, with five young sons, was
murdered by Cromwell's soldiers, after sacking the place and setting it on
fire. One of the Chiefs sons, who was then a child at fosterage up in the
mountains, escaped the massacre, and was afterwards The MacKenna
commonly called the " Major"), who in March, 1689, was killed defending
he Fort of Drumbanagher, near Glaslough, for King James II. ; and who
jvas buried in the family grave in Donogh, parish of Donogh, county of
Monaghan, and diocese of Clogher. A grandson of that " Major" was
Francis MacKenna, of Mulmurry, whose brother Charles was ordained a
Jatholic Priest on the Continent, was Chaplain to the Irish Brigade at
?ontenoy, said Mass on that Battlefield, on the day of that memorable
tttle, afterwards settled in Ireland and became Parish Priest of Donogh,
A the diocese of Clogher. Commencing with said Francis the pedigree is
follows :

1. Francis MacKenna of Mul-
nurry : a grandson of The Mac-
ienna who, in March, 1689, was
dlled while defending the Fort of
)rumbanagher, for King James II.
A^as twice married : first to Letitia
Idams ; and secondly to a Miss
xernon. The children of the first
Qarriage were — 1. William"^ or
'• Big Billy f 2. James, who settled
Philadelphia early in life ; 3.
■■elim or Felix ; 4. Margaret, m. to

Mr. Brennan. The said Francis


MacKenna went to Dundalk, and as
above mentioned married secondly
a Miss Gernon of the county Louth,
and became the owner of an estate
near Castlebellingham in that co.

2. John MacKenna of Dundalk :
youngest son of Francis ; d. 1820.

3. William-Alexander McKenna
of Dundalk, solicitor : his son ; m.
in 1839, Ellen McKenna, his cousin,
who d. 1849.

4. Philip McKenna of London-
derry : his son ; living in 1882.

* William : This William (or ''Big Billy") MacKenna of WHville near the town of
lonaghan, who d. 1816, and was buried in Donogh; married Ellen O'Keillyof Bally-
laurin, co. Longford, and by her had twenty-two children, some of whom were — 1. John
[cKenna, a general in the Spanish Service, d. 1814. (This John being an officer in the
panish Service inclines us to believe that the pedigree of this family could be found
mong the public records at Madrid, or Cadiz) ; 2. Philip, of Tobago, d. unm. in Bristol,
bout 1832 ; 3. Captain William, d. unm. in Chelsea, about 1843 ; 4. Francis, a mer-
kmnt in Drogheda, whom. Mary Markey ; 5. James, who d. 1843 ; 6. Christopher, who
. young ; and 7. a daughter Ellen, b. 1819. The aforesaid William was buried in a grave
nder a stone which has the following inscription : — " Here lyeth the Body of Phelemy
[aKenna deceased the 16th April, 1666." It is the belief of some educated persons in
lat neighbourhood, that The MacKenna who was (as above-mentioned) killed at
drumbanagher in 1689, was buried in the same grave.

2 M

546 MAC.


MAC. [part III,

MacKENNA. (No. 3.)

Of Ardo House, Ardmore, County Water fwd.

Arms : Same as those of "MacKenna" (No. 1).

1. Owen MacKenna had:

2. Michael who hved a long time
in Philadelphia, United States,
America, and who had :

3. Michael, of Dublin (d. 1854),
who had :

I. Sir Joseph Neale McKenna, of
whom presently.

II. William Columban, living in

4. Sir Joseph Neale McKenna,

M.P. : son of Michael ; b. 1819, and
living in 1887. Was twice m. :
first, in 1842, to Esther Louisa (d.
1871), dau. of the late Edmond
Howe, Esq., of Dublin ; secondly,
in 1880, to Amelia, dau. of G. K,
Brooks, Esq., and widow of R. W.
Hole, Esq. Residence in Ireland :
Ardo House, Ardmore, co. Water-

MacKENNA. (No. 4.)

0/ Tiroiuen,]

Arms : Ar. a sinister hand couped at the wrist affront^e gu.

CiNAOTH, a brother of Furadhran who is No. 97 on the "Foran" pedi-
gree, was the ancestor of Clann Cionaotha ; anglicised MacKenna,* and

97. Cinaoth : son of Conchobar.

98. Maolbreasal : his son.

99. Maonan : his son.

100. Maolciaran : his son.

101. Diarmaid: his son.

102. Maolmoicherge : his son.

103. Faghartach : his son.

104. Diarmaid : his son.

105. Cinaoth (" cin" or "gan:"
Irish, wifhout ; " aoth," sei-xile im'k)'.
his son ; a quo Clann Cionaotha;
had three brothers — 1. Deaghadh,
2. Egneach, 3. Donn.

Online LibraryJohn O'HartIrish pedigrees; or, The origin and stem of the Irish nation (Volume 1) → online text (page 63 of 109)