iwnlands respectively assigned to them ; and thus Parke's name could, in the List of
laims above mentioned, appear as claiming " in right of pre-emption."
t Troopers : According to Wood-Martin, the following are among the names of
le Cromwellian Troopers who were disbanded in the county Sligo : Allan, Arm-
rong. Barber, Barclay, Benson, Black, Brown, Carter, Charlton, Cole, Davis, Dennison,
uke, Fleming, Gilbert, Gilmore, Glass, Grey, Hall, Henry, Hughes, Hunter, Irwin,
)hnston, Lang, Little, McKim, Macklin, Mcllroy, Morrison, Nichols, Noble, Parke^
orter, Reynolds, Rogers, Smith, Trimbel, Wallis, White, Williams, Wilson, Winne.
i will be seen that some of these names are of Irish origin.
O'HA. [part IJ
Dublin, there was no Parle family
in Ireland before the Viceroyalty of
Stafford in Ireland.
Under date a.d. 1636, we first
meet with the name "Parke" in
Ireland: the name "Eoger Parke"
appears as tenant, under the Earl
of Strafford, of half the Castle of
Dunally ; after Strafford had ruth-
lessly dispossessed almost all the
Catholic Proprietors of Connaught,
but especially those of the old Irish
elseif (getClientWidth() > 430)
race in his time in Ireland. The
Parke family, therefore, who were
followers of Strafford, could not have
been the founders of the Newtown
Castle, which, according to the
mysterious stone above mentioned,
was built A.D. 1609, in the reign of
James I. : just sixteen years before
the reign of Charles I., under whom
the Earl of Strafford was Viceroy of
Ireland ! And the O'Porkes had
no castle south of Dromahair. It
is worthy of remark that, on the
accession of King Charles II. (who,
himself, had drunk deeply of the
bitter cup of adversity, during the
*' Protectorate" of Cromwell), not
even a portion of their estates was
restored to any member of the
121. Teige : son of Donoch Gruama
O'Hart : had a younger brother
122. Shane (2) : his son ; the last
recognized chief of his name ; mar-
ried Mary, daughter of Manus Mor
O'Laydon. To hide his poverty,
this Shane migrated* from Maghe-
row, in the county Sligo, to the
neighbouring county Mayo ; and
there, in comparative retirement,
far from home and kindred, settled
near his wife's friends on a farm at
Doonbreeda, which they procure
for him on the Bourke (of Carrot
keel) property, in Glen Nephi
He was buried in the O'Laydc
burial-ground in C'lll Muire (Ki
Mary), now called " Kilmurray," i
the parish of Crossmolina, barony
Tyrawley, and said county of Mayc
which cemetery since then becan
the burial-place of the members
this family resident about Cros
123. Shane (3), of Doonbreeds
only son of Shane (2) ; m. Mar;
dau. of Michael Martin and his wi
Catherine Berry, of Glenavne, ne;
Doonbreeda ; was buried in Cu
Muire. The issue of this marria^
were two sons and one daughter :
I. Shane (or John) O'Hart,
Crossmolina, of whom pr
II. Martin, of Glenhest, who wf
twice married : first to Cath
rine Moran, by whom he ha
four children :
1. John, m. to Mary, daughter
Thomas Eegan, of Moygownagb
d. 12th Nov., 1886, leaving issue.
2. Mary, m. to James Kearney.
3. Michael, twice married bi
left no issue.
• 4. Anthony, m. to Judith Ma-
Greevy, by whom he left five chi
dren — 1. John, 2. Brian, 3. Michae
4. Thomas, 5. Martin.
Martin, of Glenhest, was secondl
m. to Bridget Boggin, by whom h
had five children — 1. Bridget ; i
Martin; 3. Nancy (m. to Marti
McHale, by whom she had thre
children — 1. Mary; 2. Bridget; i
Thomas) ; 4. Patrick, of YoungJ
town, Ohio, living in 1877 (em
grated to America in 1858); an
* Migrated: After the Cromwellian Confiscations in Ireland some of this famil
migrated to America ; and (see ISo. 15 in iS'ote " Independence," page 76) John Hae"!
one of their descendants, was one of the Signatories to the " Declaration of America
Independence," on the 4th July, 1776.
, Thomas Hart, who emigrated to
.merica in 1855, and living in
880, near Courtland, Decalb
junty, Illinois, United States.
I. Mary Hart, m. to Thomas
Cormack, by whom she had
five children — Bridget, Martin,
Mary, Catherine, and Kose.
1. Bridget, who was twice mar-
ied : first, to Luke Forristal, by
rhom she had two children — Mary;
nd Bridget, m. to Frank Cormack.
>y her second marriage she had a
on Brian MacGreevy.
2. Martin, m., and had six chil-
ren — 1. Thomas ; 2. Mary, m. to
lichael Coyne ; 3. James ; 4.
Iridget ; 5. Catherine ; 6. Martin.
3. Mary, m. to Patrick Mac-
lanamnin, and had six children —
. Mary, m. to John Gannon ; 2.
lartin ; 3. Felim ; 4. Margaret,
1. to John Commins ; 5. Bridget ;
[ 4. Catherine, m. to — Cormack,
ad four children — 1. Daniel ; 2.
lary, m. to Luke Forristal ; 3.
Lnne ; 4. Rose.
5. And Rose Cormack, who was
wice married : by her first raar-
iage she had three children — 1.
ohn Moran ; 2. Catherine Moran,
1. in America to Bryan Mulroy ;
Mary Moran, m. to Peter Cawley,
f Curraghmore. The said Rose
as secondly m. to Edward Mulroy,
y whom she had two children —
Celia, 2. Bridget.
124. Shane (or John), of Cross-
lolina: son of Shane (3); m. in
800 Nora (who died in 1844),
West dau. of Peter Kilroy and his
riie Mary Geraghty, of Keenagh,
1 the old parish of Glenhest, but
ow attached to the parish of
Irossmolina; d. in 1841; he and
is wife were buried in the family
rave in Cill Muire, above men-
ioned. The issue of this marriage
rere six sons and four daughters :
I. Michael ; II. another Michael
— both of whom died in infancy.
HI. The Rev. Anthony, a Catho-
lic Priest of the Diocese of
Killala ; d. 7th March, 1830.
IV. Patrick, m. in 1844, Bridget
(d. in 1847), daughter of John
Mannion, of Castlehill, near
Crossmolina, by whom he had
two children, who died in in-
fancy. This Patrick died in
1849, in Carbondale, United
V. John, the writer of this Work,
of whom presently, at No. 123
infra, on this Genealog5\
VI. Martin, who died in infancy.
I. Mary, who d. unm. in 1831.
II. Anne, who d. in 1840, m. to
James Fox, of Crossmolina, by
whom she had three children —
L Mary Fox, living in 1878,
and m. to J. Sexton, of Rock-
ford, Illinois, United States,
America, and had issue ; 2.
Catherine, who d. young, and
unm. ; 3. Anthony, who d. in
III. Bridget, living in 1879, m.
John Keane, of Cloonglasna,
near Ballina (Tyrawley), by
whom she had three sons and
two daughters : 1. James ; 2.
Mar}^, d. unm.; 3. Francis; 4.
Bridget; 5. Patrick— all four
of whom were living in 1879
near Scranton, Pennsylvania,
United States, America.
IV. Catherine, who d. in Liver-
pool in 1852, was m. to John
Diver, of Crossmolina, by
who she had two sons — 1.
Patrick, 2. John.
125. John O'Hart, of The School,
Ringsend, Dublin : only surviving
son of John, No. 124; b. in Dec,
1824, and living in 1887.
Of this John, The Dublin Journal of
the IGth May, 1S87, writes :
"John O'Hart, F.R.H.A.A.L, M.H.S.,
o'ha, [part II]
was born at Crossmolina, county of Mayo,
in December, 1824. He received his early
English education at the school conducted
in his native town by Mr. Alexander
M'Hugh ; and at the age of ten years he
was placed in the classical school pre-
sided over by Mr. John Corley— also
situated in Crossmolina. The death of
bis brother (who was a priest of the
diocese of Killala), and other domestic
disappointments so affected the means of
his parents that while yet a boy in years
he was withdrawn from his classical
studies and reduced to the alternative of
entering the Constabulary Force. He was
place in the Depot of Ballinrobe, then
under the superintendence of Major
Priestly, Provincial Inspector of Con-
naught. That officer apparently did not
consider young O'Hart physically fitted
for the rougher duties of his position ;
for, one day on parade he jocosely told
the future genealogist that he " might
hide behind a fishmg rod," at the same
time expressing his belief that he would
be more congenially situated in a County
Inspector's office. Accordingly, O'Hart
was allocated to West Gal way, and
placed as an assistant clerk in the office
of the County Inspector at Oughterard ;
and when his officer was removed to
another county some months afterwards,
O'Hart accompanied him. His youth,
his efficiency, and a knowledge of the
untoward destiny that had so rudely
compelled him to abandon his studies,
secured bim the respect and sympathy of
all his officers save one. After a year or
two O'Hart retired from the force ; and
in 1845 entered the service of the Com-
missioners of National Education in Ire-
land. In the autumn of that year he was
admitted to the Board's Training Depart-
ment, Marlborough- street. Here he at-
tracted the favourable notice of Sir Alex.
M'Donnell, then Resident Commissioner
of National Education ; the late Robert
Sullivan, LL.D., then one of the Board's
Professors ; and Sir Patrick J. Keenan,
P.C., K.C.M.G., C.B., &c., the present
Resident Commissioner. In 1856 he was
appointed to the Ringsend School as a
Stepping-stone to promotion, under the
patronage of the late Lord Herbert of
Lea ; for the appointments to Inspector-
ships were then made by patronage.
When, however, in 1859, the National
Education Department was, for examina-
tion purposes, placed in connection with
the Civil Service Commissioners, and that,
thereafter. Inspectorships could only be
obtained by nomination and examination,
the age clause frustrated Mr. O'Hart'
eligibility for a nomination. From tha
time to the present he has devoted himsel
ardently to antiquarian and genealo
gical research. His greatest work is
*' Irish Pedigrees ; or, the Origin and Ster,
of the Irish Xation." The first volumt
of this laborious and exhaustive work was
published in 1875 ; the second in 1878
and the third (or latest edition) in 1881.
He has also written " The Last Princes oj
Tara," *' Irish Landed Gentry ivhen Crom<
v:ell came" and was a contributor tc
Hiheinia, a monthly magazine lately
published in London. A fourth and en-
larged edition of the "Irish Pedigrees'
is, we have been informed, now passing
through the press ; and we need scarcely
say that we wish it every success. . .
It is clearly the duty of Irishmen to sup
port and encourage native literature,
Here is a countryman of ours who has
attained a high rank among contemporary
archaeologists by perseverance in face oj
circumstances often adverse ; and it wert
surely a disgrace and a stigma on cultured
Irishmen if his works should fail to re-,
ceive their well-won meed of recognition
He m. on the 2oth May, 1845.
in the CathoHc Church of Cros*
mohna, above mentioned, Elizabeth
(living in 1887), dau. of Patrici
Burnett and his wife Margarel
Bourke, of Enniscrone, co. Sligo
The issue of that marriage wen
three sons and seven daughters :
I. Patrick Andrew O'Hart, whc
is No. 126 on this pedigree.
IL John-Anthony, b. 3rd June
1859; d. 4th Oct., 1861.
III. Francis- Joseph, born lltl
March, 1865 ; d. 16th Aug.
I. Fanny-Mary, m. ^lichael John
Devine,of Kilkee, co. Clare, and
has a family — (See the "De"van'
pedigree, p. 405, ante.)
II. Mary-Elizabeth (d. 1st Jan..
1880), m. John Cunningham,
of Dublin (see the " Cunning-
ham" pedigree), and left one
III. Margaret, who m. John
Bourke, of Ringsend, Dublin,
HAP. IV.] o'HA. HEREMON GENEALOGIES.
and has — 1. John, 2. Bessie,
both living in 1887.
VI. Louisa, m. in 1887, to Thomas
126. Patrick - Andrew O'Hart,
Public Auditor and Accountant, 45
Dame-street, Dublin : son of John
O'Hart,* the writer of this Work ;
b. 27th February, 1849, and living,
unm., in 1887, when this Edition
O'HART. (No. 2.)
Of Ardtarmon, County Sligo.
Arms ; The Armorial Bearings same as those of " O'Hart" (No. 1).
rian, a younger brother of Aodh Mor who is No. 117 on the (No. 1)
O'Hart" (Princes of Tara) pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Hart, or
rdtarmon, county Sligo.
17. Brian: son of Giollachriosd
18. Donal Glas : his son; had a
)unger brother Felim,f who was
ther of William, the father of
ilim, father of the four brothers — •
Rory Ballach, 2. William, 3.
John, 4. Owen, who were called
119. Giolladubh : son of Donal
Glas ; had a brother Teige Ruadh.
This Teige Ruadh had two sons —
1. Donal Glas, 2. Teige Oge : Donal
Glas was the father of the four
*0''Hart: The following are living representatives of the "O'Hart" family in
e county Cork, in 1887 :
Harte, Mrs. Mary, Scott's-sqiiare Hotel, Queenstown.
Hart, William, Harbour-row, Queenstown.
Hart, Henry, Aghabullogue, Cork.
Harte, W., South Main-street, Bandon.
Harte, John, Strand-road, Clonakilty.
Harte, Cornelius, Ballynacole, Dungourney, Midleton.
O'Hart, Jermiah, Farranalough, Newceston, Enniskean.
O'Hart, Stephen, do., do.
O'Hart, James, Derrygarbh, Bandon.
O'Hart, Stephen, do., do.
Hart, James, Ballinvriskig, Riverstown.
I Hart, Thomas, Transtown, do.
Hart, Patrick, Kilruane, Rosscarbery.
Harte, Henry, Mountrivers, Rylane, Cork.
Harte, Daniel, Ballinvriskig, White Church.
Harte, Patrick, do., do.
Hart, Hannah, 7 Coburg-street, Cork.
Hart, J. S., 73 George's-street, Cork.
Harte, John, 9 Buxton-hill, Cork.
Harte, Mrs., 14 Patrick-street, Cork.
t Felim : This Felim was the " Pheolyme 0' Harte of Ardtarmon, otherwise
led O'Hart, chief of his name," who (See Note, page 000) was one of the Signatories
tUe Indenture (in loSo) between Sir John Perrott and the chieftains of Sligo, temp.
o'ha. [part IE
brothers, Muircheartach, Teige Oge,
Brian, and Perdorach — who were
known as Muintir Duin Fhuar ; and
Donal Glas's brother Teige Oge and
his family were known as Muintir
120. Cormac : son of Giolladubh.
Had three brothers — 1 . Owen Loch-
tachj 2. Eory; 3. Scabhar. Owen
Lochtach appears to have left ni
issue ; Eory left two sons namelj
— Giolladubh, and Connor ; an(
Scabhar was the father of Giolla
padraic, the father of Owen.
121. John Caoch O'Hart : son o
Cormac ; had two brothers — 1
GioUapadraic, 2. Rory Garbh.
O'HAET. (No. 3.)
Of North Grange, or DrumcUffe, County Sligo.
Arms: Same as those of "O'Hart" (No. 1).
Teige, another younger brother of Aodh M6r who is No. 117 on th
*' O'Hart" pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Hart, of the Grange, count;
Sligo; or " Muintir Grainsighe," as they were called.
117. Teige : son of Giollachriosd
181. Teige Caoch : his son ; had a
brother named Eory Dubh.
119. Cormac-na-Cuideachta : son
of Teige. Had three brothers — 1.
Connor ; 2. Melaghlin ; and 3.
another Cormac : this Connor was
the father of Hugh : Melaghlin
was the father of Teige, the father
of Niall, father of the three brothers
Cormac, Frederick and Felim
and of Cormac 's descendants, se
the " O'Hart" (No. 5) pedigree.
120. Hugh: son of Cormac-na
Caideachta ; had a brother namec
Owen, who was father of Eory, th<
father of Niall.
121. Teige : son of Hugh.
122. Owen : his son.
123. Niall O'Hart : his son.
O'HAET. (No. 4.)
0/ the Grange, or DrumcUffe, County Sligo,
Arms: Same as "O'Hart" (No. 1).
Eory Dubh, a brother of Teige Caoch who is No. 118 on the foregoini
pedigree, was the ancestor of other branches of this family.
118. Eory Dubh : son of Teige.
119. Hugh: his son. Had two
sons — 1. GioUapadraic ; 2. Maol-
ruan : this Maolruan was father of
Eory Dubh, and of Niall ; and this
Niall was father of Brian.
* Duin Fuil : This name has been modernized BallinfulL above mentioned, nea
120. GioUapadraic: son of Hugh.
121. Hugh : his son.
122. Connor Dubh O'Hart: hi
:hap. IV.] o'ha. heremon genealogies.
O'HART.* (No. 5.);
Another Branch of the Grange Family.
Arms: Same as "O'Hart" (No. 1).
Jormac, a brother of Cormac-na-Cuideachta who is No. 119 on the
'O'Hart" (of Drumcliflfe) pedigree, was the ancestor of other branches
I this family.
119. Cormac : son of Teige Caoch ;
lad three sons — 1. Owen, 2. Teige,
>. Hugh : this Teige was the father
•f Donoch, the father of the three
Tothers, Giollachriosd Caoch,
laolruan, and Owen ; and Hugh
^as the father of Teige, Hugh Oge,
nd Melachlin : this last-mentioned
eige was the father of the seven
rothers — Owen, Hugh Oge, Brian,
ormac, William Granna, Giolla-
iriosd Caoch, and Teige.
120. Owen : son of Cormac.
121. Kory : his son.
122. Niall : his son ; had two bro-
lers — 1. Felim, 2. Teige Caoch.
123. James : son of Niall (or Neil) ;
ved in Ballygilgan (one of the
ven cartons of Lisadil), married
[ary Kilbride, and had :
124. Thady (or Teige), of Bally-
gilgan, who m. Catherine Mannion,
and had four sons and three daugh-
ters ; the sons were :
I. James, of whom presently.
The daughters were : 1. Else, 2.
Mary, 3. Bridget. In 1833, the
family with others was evicted by
Sir Robert Gore Booth, of Lisadil,
Bart., and the three brothers and
three sisters of James emigrated to
America; and the townland has
since been turned into grazing
125. Jamesf O'Hart, of North
Grange, co. Sligo, living in 1886:
son of Thady ; purchased a holding
* O'Hart : In the " Records of Ireland ; Patent Rolls ; James I,," pp. 20 and 21,
any of the " O'Harts," and " O'Hartes," are mentioned as having obtained Pardons.
t James : Having visited North Grange, on the 29th of July, 1886, we had the
easure of there meeting Mr. James O'Hart, who was then 85 years of age, and who
iturally feels a laudable pride in the ancient lineage of our family. " My sons," said
"write their name Barte, but the correct name is O'Hart.'" "Can you, sir," I
id, " show me even one stone of the old Castle of Grange, which I came all the way
3m Dublin to see ?" " Yes," he replied ; *' see (pointing to a stone embedded in the
3nt wall of one of his houses) where I have preserved a stone of the arch that was
er the front entrance to the castle of my ancestors." And there sure enough, has Mr.
imes O'Hart preserved that to him precious relic, as a souvenir of his family castle,
hich had once towered in North Grange, but was lately razed, to supply the stones
ith which the spacious Catholic church which now stands on the site of said castle,
e presbytery, and the walls around the church, have been built. ^
We may observe that we, too, wrote our name Harte, up to 1873, and omitted the
'efix 0'; because, on account of our parents' reduced circumstances, that prefix was
oitted by my brother, to whom, as a Catholic clergyman, the family naturally looked
rthe mode of spelling the name in its transition from the Irish to the English language,
id who from his boyhood (as we find his autograph in some of his books,) variously
rote his name Hairtt, Hairtte, Hartte, and Harte. The last mentioned form was the
tiiography adopted by the members of the family who, in the 12th century, first
o'ke. [part II
in Drumcliffe, after the family was
evicted from Ballygilgan ; married
Ellen, daughter of Michael Cryan,
of Drumcliffe, and lived there for
some fourteen years. He subse-
quently purchased (for £100) from
Mr. Gethen, of Ballymote, in the
year 1848, another farm in North
Grange, on which stood the ruins of
the castle built in the beginning of
the 17th century by Teige O'Hart,
brother of Aodh (or Hugh) Mor,
who (see p. qoo) is No. 117 on the
(No. 1) *'0'Hart" pedigree. The
children of this James O'Hart
were six sons; and one daughter,
I. Patrick, of whom presently.
n. Timothy, living at Garrison,
CO. Fermanagh ; married Mary
Ellen Clancy, dau. of Andrew
Clancy, of Stracomer, county
Leitrim, and has had issue.
III. Michael, living in America,
and there married.
IV. James, living at Caldragh
near Bundoran, married Ellen
daughter of Joseph Barker
Muninane, co. Sligo, and ha
V. John, living at Grange, ha
there a Drapery Establishment
married to Anne, dau. of Jame
McGarraghy, of Grange,
has had two in family
James, 2. Mary-Kate.
YI. Bernard, unm. in 1886; livin,
in North Grange, and ther
keeps a Bakery and a Vintner'
I. Catherine, m. James McSharrj
of Mount Temple, near Grange
and had six children (living i
1886) : 1. Bridget, 2. Mary,
Kate, 4. Eilie, 5. Annie,
126. Patrick Harte, of Nort:
Grange, county Sligo : son of Jame
O'Hart ; unmarried in 1886
O'KELLY. (No. 1.)
Princes of Hy-Maine.
Arms : Az. a tower triple -towered supported by two lions ramp. ar. as many chain
descending from the hattlements betw. the lions' legs or. Crest : On a ducal corom
or, an enfield vert. Motto : Turris fortis mihi Deus.
lOMCHADH, the second son of Colla-da-Chrioch, who is No. 85 on th
(No. 1) " O'Hart" (Princes of Tara) pedigree, was the ancestor
O'Ceallaigh, Princes of Hy-Maine (in the counties of Gal way and Koscon
mon); anglicised 0' Kelly, Kalloch, Kellogg, and Kelly. In the Macari
settled in England, and descendants of whom came back therefrom and settled i
Ireland, temp. Elizabeth ; and, possibly, because (until lately) that was the Englk
mode of spelling the name, our dear brother thought it fashionable to adopt that fori
of orthography ; or, because, from the same motive, Furlong, in his English tranala
tion of Carolan's song in honour of Bishop O'Hart (of the diocese of Achonry) wrol
the name Harte, with an e final, and without the prefix 0' ; while Dr. W. Maziei
Brady, in his Episcopal Succession in England, Scotland, and Ireland, Vol. ii., p. 19!
writes the name 0' Harte, thus restoring the prefix 0'; but, in the Irish orthograpb
of the sirname (^O'h-Airt) there is no final e.
JHAP. IV.] O'KE. HEREMON GENEALOGIES.
Exidium* (or *'The Destruction of Cyprus"), published in 1850, by the
[rish Archseological Society of Ireland, in small quarto, of about 520 pages,
ihis family is traced down to our times.
86. lomchadh : son of Colla-da-
87. Domhnall : his son.
88. Eochaidh : his son.
89. Main Mor (" mor :" Irish,
freaf, large ; " maiu," riches. " Main"
ilso means the hand. Lat. " man-
is") : his son ; a quo the territory
" The descendants of Main Mor," says
3'Clery, " had many privileges and im-
minities from the Kings of Connaught
and their successors ; viz. — they were
hereditary marshals or generals of the
Connaught armies ; they possessed and
enjoyed the third part of all the strong-
holds, and sea-port towns in the province ;
also a third part of all prizes and
wrecks of the sea, and of all hidden
treasures found under ground, and of all
jilver and gold mines and other metals,
belonged to them, together with a third
part of all JEric or Reprisals gained and
recovered hy the Kings of Connaught
from other provinces for wrongs received ;
with many other the like enumerated in
the ancient Chronicles."
90. Breasal : son of Main Mor.
91. Dalian : his son.
92. Lughach : his son ; had a
93. Fearach : son of Lughach. "
94. Cairbre Crom Eis : his son.
95. Cormac : his son.
96. Eoghan Fionn : his son. Had
A younger brother named Eoghan
[Owen] Buac, who was ancestor of
Madden, Clanaj, Tracey, Hannan,
Kenny, Hoolahan, etc.
97. Dithchiollach : son of Eoghan
98. Dluitheach : his son.
99. Fiacalach : his son.
100. Inreachtach: his son; had a
101. Olioll : his son.
102. Fionnachtach : his son.
103. Ceallach ("ceallach:" Irish,
war, strife) : his son ; a quo O'Ceal-
liagh, of Hy-Maine, A.D. 874.
104. Aodh (or Hugh) : his son.
105. Moroch : his son.
106. Teige : his son; the first of
the family that assumed this sir-
name. This Teige, as King of Hy-
Maine, was slain at the Battle of
Clontarf, A.D. 1014, fighting on the
side of the Irish Monarch, Brian
Boroimhe [boru], and is called
" Teige Catha Briuin," meaning
Teige who fell in Brian's Battle (of
Clontarf). This Teige O'Kelly,
Brian Boru, and Brian Boru's son
Moroch — all three slain at the
Battle of Clontarf — were buried at
Kilmainham, near Dublin.
107. Conchobhar (or Connor) : his
son ; whose brother Taidhg was
ancestor of MacTague — modernized
108. Dermod : son of Connor.
109. Connor: his son. This Con-