John O'Hart.

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

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settled in America, and one died without issue. A lineal descendant of that Thonu
MaeRory, by the first marriage, was Philip Rogers, builder, living (in 1877) in or net
Limerick ; son of Philip, who lived in the county Fermanagh, who was son of the sai
Daniel. By the second marriage, the said Thomas had fifteen sons ; some of whos
descendants to this day live in and about Ardstraw, and some in America.

t An/is : Of the Kings of England, of the Xorman Race, it was Henry II. who, i
the Royal Banner, first assumed three lions : '*' Gu. Three Lions Passant gardant, or.
As Henry, through his mother Maude, claimed to be of Irish lineal descent, and tiu
Milesius of Spain, the ancestor of the Milesian Irish Nation, bore three lions in h:
fihield, the fact of three lions on the escutcheon of King Henry II. is very significan'



*^'



lAP. IV.] ROY. HEREMON GENEALOGIES.



ROY. 773



ed without issue, A.D. 1163 ;
'illiam, surnamed " the Lion," who
ed A.D. 1214; and, after this
illiam, his son and grandson,
th named Alexander, reigned
ccessively, and their issue became
tinct.

112. David : the third son of
mry. The issue of this David
're three daughters, of whom
irgaret (the wife, first of Alan
tz-Roland, and next, of Mai, king
Galloway) was mother of Dorna-



gill, who was wife of John BalioU,
king of Scotland for a time in her
rights by the award of Edward the
First, king of England.*

113. Isabel: the second daughter
of David. This Isabel m. Robert
Bruce, called "The Noble;" who
competed with Baliol for the crown
of Scotland.

114. Robert Bruce (2) : son of the
said Robert and Isabel ; was earl of
Annundale (Annandale) and of
Carrick, in right of his wife Martha,



* King of England: When, a.d. 1296, Edward the First conquered Scotland, he
Tied away from Scone to London, the crown and sceptre surrendered by Balioll ;
i the " stone of destiny" on which the Scottish monarchs were placed when they
eived their royal inauguration. That stone or seat Fergus Mor Mac Earca had, for
purpose of his inauguration, sent to him, it is said, from Ireland to Scotland, by his
)ther Murchertus MacEarca, the 131st monarch ; and that stone-seat, the '* stone of
itiny" or Lia Fail of the ancient Irish, it is by some persons believed, is now preserved
Westminster Abbey, under the Coronation Chair.

This " Lia Fail" was, before Christ 1897, brought to Ireland by the Tua-de-
nans ; and on it they crowned their kings. It is believed to be the stone on which
3ob reposed : hence the veneration with which it was regarded, and which for ages
ured its preservation in Ireland and Scotland.

Of that "Stone of Destiny" Sir Walter Scott observes :

*' Its virtues are preserved in the celebrated leonine verse—
"Ni fallat fatum, Scoti, quocunque locatum
Invenient lapidem, regnare tenentur ibidem.

" Which may be rendered thus :

" Unless the fates are faithless found,
And prophet's voice be vain.
Where'er this monument is found
The Scottish race shall reign.''

** There were Scots who hailed the accomplishment of this prophecy at the accession
James the Sixth to the crown of England ; and exulted, that, in removing this
lladium, the policy of Edward resembled that of the people who brought the Trojan
in triumph within their walls, and which occasioned the destruction of the royal
nily. The stone is still preserved, and forms the support of King Edward the Con-

r's chair, which the sovereign occupies at his coronation ; and, independent of the
rination so long in being accomplished, is in itself a very curious remnant of extreme
tiquity."

Without attaching any superstition whatever to the Saxum Fatah or ** stone
destiny," which it is alleged, thus forms the support of King Edward the Confessor's
in Westminster Abbey, one cannot help thinking that, after all, there is some force
the ** divination" respecting it, contained in these lines —

** Scoti, quocunque locatum

Invenient lapidem^ regnare tenentur ibidem ;'*

', in the person of our gracious Sovereign, the Scottish Race now reigns (as it did in
3 person of the monarch who, in Scott's time, swayed the sceptre of the British
ipire) where the Irish Lia Fail is said to be so carefully preserved ! Bat some
tiquarians assert that the Lia Fail is still at Tara.



774 KOY.



IRISH PEDIGREES.



ROY. [part I



who was daughter and heiress of
the earl of Carrick.

115. Robert Bruce (3): his son.
After much trouble and many wars
between this Robert and his com-
petitor Baliol, Bruce recovered his
right to the kingdom, and was
crowned the 57th king of Scotland ;
which he maintained for twenty-
four years against Baliol, and against
Edward the First and Edward the
Second of England.

This Robert Bruce* had one son
named David, who was king of



and died without issue,
1370; and one daughter named



Scotland
A.D,

Margery, upon whose issue by her
husband the "M6r Mhaor Leam-
hna" or Great Steward of Lennox,
namely: Walter, the lord steward
of Scotland, the crown was entailed
in case of the failure of her bro-
ther's issue. This Walter, lord
" steward," was ancestor of Steivart,
and of the Stuarts who were kings
of Scotland and England.

Queen Matilda was the only dau.
of Malcolm the Third, king of Scot-
land ; was the wife of king Henry
the First of England, who was the
youngest son of AVilliam the Con-
queror : she was crowned at West-
minster on the 11th Kov., a.d.



1100. Queen Matilda's mama
to Henry the First united the Irii
or Scottish, Saxon, and Nona
Dynasties ; in her and her daug
ter. Princess Maude, continues t]
lineal descent of the present Roj
Family of Great Britain and £
land.

The Princess Maud was, as i
realy mentioned, daughter of Ki;
Henry the First of England and
Queen Matilda ; Queen Matilda w
dau. of Malcolm the Third of Sc«
land and of Princess Margare
Princess Margaret was the eld(
daughter of Prince Edward and
Agatha ; and Agatha was the di
of Henry the Third, Emperor
Germany. Prince Edward was s
of Edmund Ironside and of Algith
and, after his father's death, t?
banished from England to Hungaj
by Canute, the Danish king. Cam
died A.D. 1036 j and Prince Edwa
afterwards returned to Englai
and died in London A.D. 1057.

In Cox's Hibernia Anglkana t
following passage is quoted from
speech delivered by King James t
First, at the Council Table
Whitehall, on the 21st of Api
1613:—

" There is a double cause why I sho



* Bobert Bruce : Notwithstanding that Kins: Edward the First of England c

quered Scotland, carried Balioll a prisoner to London, and destroyed _ all recordf

antiquity (which came within his reach) that inspired the Scots with a spirit of natia

pride : —



*' Still are the Scots determined to oppose
And treat intruding Edward's friends as foes ;
Till the revengeful king, in proud array,
Swears to make Scotland bend beneath his sway,"

— MacDonaxd.






Bruce made several fruitless attempts to recover the independence of his count
which, since Balioll resigned it, King Edward the First considered as his own ; w
with his last breath, enjoined his son and successor, Edward the Second of England
prosecute the war with Scotland, "till that obstinate nation was finally conquers
It was not, however, until the '• Battle of Bannockbum," a.d. 1314, that the Sc;
under this Robert Bruce — afterwards called " King Eobert the First" — estabh's.
their independence.



lAP. IV. 1 EOT.



HEREMON GENEALOGIES.



EYA. 775



careful of the welfare of that (the Irish)
ople : first, as King of Ensrland, hy
ason of the long possession the Crown

England hath had of that land ; and,
30, as King of Scotland, for the ancient
ings of Scotland were descended from
e Kings of Ireland."

After the death of Queen Anne,
eorge the First, Elector of Han-
ger, son of Ernest Augustus and of
le Princess Sophia, ascended the
irone of England a.d. 1714, pur-
lant to the "Act of Succession."
cnest Augustus, himself, formed a
mble line of the pedigree, for he,

well as his wife, was descended
om Henry the Second. That
jdigree is thus traced : Ernest
ugustus was son of George, son of

illiam, son of Ernestus, son of
enry, son of Otho the Second, son

Frederick, son of Bernard, son
Magnus, son of Albert the
jcond, son of Albert the First, son

Otho the First, Duke of Bruns-



wick and Lunenburg ; son of Henry,
Duke of Saxony, who was the hus-
band of Princess Maud, the eldest
daughter of King Henry the Second
of England, who was son of the
Princess Maude, daughter of Queen
Matilda ; who was daughter of King
Malcolm the Third of Scotland, as
above.

According to the learned Hardi-
man, George the Fourth,* when
passing in view of the Hill of Tara,
during his visit to Ireland A.D.
1821,

" Declared himself proud of his descent
from the ancient monarchs of the land."

And Forman says :

" The greatest antiquity which the
august House of Hanover can boast, is
deduced from the Royal Stem of Ireland."

In this Work (see pp. 37-41) that
" Royal Stem" is carefully compiled.



EYANt (No.l.)

Lords of Idrone^ County Carlow,

Arms : Gu. three griffins' heads erased ar. Crest : A griffin segreant gu. holding
the sinister claw a dagger ppr.

5RMAC, brother of Eoghan (or Owen) who is No. 97 on the " Mac-
"orough" pedigree, was the ancestor of O'RigUn; anglicised Mulrian,
'ByaUj Byarif and Eyne,

* George the Fourth : According to Gaskin, the visit in 1821 by His Majesty
BOrge the Fourth was the first instance in Irish history of an English Monarch visit-
g Ireland as a friend ; for, before him, when other Monarchs came over, it was not a
sit, but a visitation : blood heralded their approach ; blood marked their progress ;
ood tracked their return. Even their Viceroys, till the accession of the Brunswick
ynasty, but too truly justified the bitter witticism of the late Sir Hercules Langrish :

" In what history," said a modern Viceroy (Earl Fitzwilliam), •' in what history,
s Hercules, shall I find an account of all the Irish Lords Lieutenant?"

"Indeed I do not know, my lord," replied Langrishe, " unless it be in a continu-
ion oi rapine (Rapin)." — Gaslon's Irish Varieties.

t El/an : According to O'Donovan's ** Antiquities," deposited in the Royal Irish
cademy, Dublin, the O'Ryans of Idrone, county Wexford, are a distinct family from



776 EYA.



IRISH PEDIGREES.



scA. [part n ^



97.. Cormac : son of Nathi.

98 Colman (also called Colum) :
his son ; a quo Siol Coluinij now
Colum.

99. Ronan : his son.

100. St. Crohnmaol (22nd June) :
his son.

101. Aodh (or Hugh) Roin : his
son.

102. Colman (2): his son.

103. Laignen : his son.

104. Cairbre : his son.

105. Hugh: his son.

106. Bruadar ("bruadar:" Irish,
a reverie) : his son ; a quo O'Brua-
dair, anglicised Broder, Broderick,
and Bradner.



107. Dubhghall: his son.

108. Righin ("righin :" Irish, slm
gish, dilatory) : his son ; a qu
O'Eighin.

109. Cairbre (2): his son.

110. Teige : his son.

111. Donoch : his son.

112. Melachlin : his son.

113. Lucas : his son.

114. Daithi (or David) : his son.

115. Neimheach : his son.

116. JeofFrey : his son. ^

117. Henry : his son.

118. Henry Mulrian : his son.



v.

il



RYAN. (No. 2.)

From the Vol F.i. IS, in the MSS. Library ofTrin. College, Dublin,

Arms: Same as "Ryan" (No. 1.)



1. Darby O'Ryan.

2. Mahowne : his son.

3. Daniel : his son.

4. Darby : his son.

5. Daniel : his son.

6. William O'Mulryan, of Sal-
loghade Mor : his son; d. 14th Aug.,
1637 ; m. Margaret, dau. of John



Cantwell of Mokarhy, co. Tipperar]
and had five sons — 1. Darby ;
Donoch (or Denis) ; 3. Henry ;
James ; 5. John.

7. Darby O'Mulryan : eldest so
of William; m. Kathleen, dau.
Thomas Fitzmorice, of Cahiressj
CO. Limerick.



SCANLAN.

Arms : Vert a tower triple-towered ar.

TuADAN, brother of Duach, who is No. 101 on the " O'Shaughneaiy
pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Scannla ; anglicised Scardan.

the O'Ryans of the counties of Tipperary and Waterford. Others, however, say thi
all these families are of the same stock.

Richard Ryan was horn in 1796 ; his father was a London bookseller. He wrote
Dictionary of the Worthies of Ireland (Two Vols., 1821) ; Ballads on the Fictions of tl
Ancient Irish (1822) ; and Poetry and Foets (Three Vols., 1826). He died in 1849.



lAP. IV.] SCA.



HEREMON GENEALOGIES.



SPL 777



01. Tuadan : son of Breannan.

02. Garbhan : his son.

03. Nathseanach : his son.

04. Conla : his son.

05. Nobilleud : his son.

06. Tiomail : his son.

07. Maoltuile : his son.

08. Maolguala : his son.

09. Casadhmanach : his son.

10. Maolciaran : his son.

11. Feargal : his son.

12. Scannail (" scannail :" Irish,
ndal: Lat. "scandal-um ;" Gr.
kandal-on") : his son ; a quo
Sccmnla.



113. Aodh (or Hugh) : his son.

114. Gileneach: his son.

115. Concobhar (or Connor): his
son.

116. Hugh (2) : his son.

117. Tirlach: his son.

118. Hugh (3): his son.

119. Teige : his son.

120. Murios : his son.

121. Connor (2) : his son.

122. Murios (2) : his son.

123. Brian : his son.

124. Art : his son.

125. Owen O'Scanlan : his son.



SHEANE.

Arms : Gu. a lion pass, guard, or.

AGHAN (Shane or John), brother of Colcan, who is No. 89 on the
)'Brassil" (West) pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Seaghain ; anglicised
o/in, and Segan.



89. Seaghan (" seagh :" Irish,
lem) : son of Tuathal Cruinn-
eul (or "Tual of the gathered
mth").

90. Glasceann : his son.

91. Muirios [murrish] : his son.

92. AoDgus ; his son.



93. Cubreathan : his son.

94. Dunbo : his son.

95. Dungal : his son.

96. Tighearnach : his son.

97. Cananan : his son.

98. Anbuidh O'Seaghain (" ana-
buidh :" Irish, immature) : his son.



SPILLANE.

Arms : Sa. a fess erm. a bend pean.

"JcnREADACH [muredach], brother of Cearnach, who is No. 98 on the
'Breslin" pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Speilain ; anglicised Sjpdlan,
Ulmauy Spilman^ Spillaney Swollen, and Spillers,



98. Muiredach : son of Fergus.

99. Foghartach : his son.

00. Speilan ("speil:" Irish, a



herd, particularly of swine; "an,"
one loho) : his son ; a quo O'SpeUain,



I

778 SWE. IRISH PEDIGREES. SWE. [PART I]

I

SWEENY. (Xo. 1.)

Of Connaught,

Arms : Az. two boars ramp, combatant or, in chief two battle axes in saltire
the last. Crest : A demi griffin ramp, or, holding in the claws a lizard ppr.

DOMHNALL AN Madhmann, brother of Maolmuire who is No. 118 on tl
"MacSweeney" (of Banagh) pedigree, was the ancestor of Sweeny.
Connaught.



118. Domhnall an Madhmann:
son of Eoin (or Eoghan) na Lath-
aighe.

119. Donoch: his son.

120. Aodh : his son.



121. Maolmuire : his son.

122. Ruadhri : his son.

123. Maolmuire : his son.

124. Brian MacSweeny; his soi
living in 1690.



SWEENY. (No. 2.)

Of Clanrickard.

Arms: Same as "Sweeny" (No. 1).

MuiRCHEARTHACH, a brother of Donoch who is No. 119 on the " Sweeny
(of Connaught) pedigree, was the ancestor of Siveeny, of Clanrickard.



119. Muirchearthach : son^of Don-
all an Madhmann.

120. Euadhri: his son.

121. Murchadh : his son.



122. Donall: his son.

123. Donall Sweeny, of Clanricl
ard : his son ; living in 1666.



SWEENY. (No. 3.)

Of Tliomond.

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

CONCHOBHAR, a brother of Aodh who is No. 120 on the " Sweeny" ^<
Connaught) pedigree, was the ancestor of Sweeny, of Thomond.



!



120. Conchobhar : son of Donoch.

121. Giolladubh : his son.

122. Colla : his son.



123. Eoghan Sweeny
living in 1666.



his son



Of Redwing, Minnesota, United States, America.

Arms : Az. two boars ramp, combatant or, in chief two battle axes in saltire of
he last. Crest : A demi griffin ramp, or, holding in the claws a lizard ppr.

^YLES (or Maolmordha), a younger brother of Hugh, who is No. 130 on
;he (No. 2) "MacSweeney" (Na Tuaighe, or Na Doe) genealogy, was the
,ncestor of this branch of that family :



HAP. IV.] SWE.



HEREMON GENEALOGIES.



SWENEY. (No. 4.)



SWE. 779



130. Myles MacSweeney, of Let-
erkenny, county Donegal ; son of
rirloch ; lived to a very old age.

131. Daniel McSuine: his son;
n. Jane, dau. of John Burns.

132. Nicholas Major Sweney : his
30n ; m. Fanny Bell Barclay.

133. Alexander Montgomery
bweney : his son; born 1783; m.



Mary M. Kehr. Had an elder
brother, George, who left no male



issue.



134. Doctor WiUiam Wilson
Sweney of Ked Wing, Minnesota,
United States of America : son of
Alexander ;b. 18th December, 1818,
in Northumberland County, Penn-
sylvannia ; and living in 1881.



SWEENY (OR SWYNY). (No. 5.)
Of Kinsale, and West Bandon, County Corh

Arms : The ancient Armorial Bearings of this family were : An orle of eight az.
md or. Motto: Baillailah aboo. More lately the Arms were: Ar. on a less vert
betw. three boars pass. sa. a lizard gu. Motto : Buailtir cabair a buaigh.

This branch of the " MacSweeney" of Ulster family settled in the county
Cork circa 1630 ; and many of its members distinguished themselves in the
service of England and France.



1. John Sweeny, gent., m. Jane
Lyon (niece of Rear Admiral Lyon,
Royal Navy), and had issue :

I. James, of whom presently.

n. Sampson, d. unm.

III. Roger, who was twice mar. :
first, to a noble Sicilian by
whom he had a son Roger
Swiny, who went to Sicily;
secondly, to Amelia, daughter
of Major Bent of the British
army, by whom he had one son
James (who died young) and



a dau. Amelia, married to Mr.
Gerrard of London (a lawyer),
by whom she had several chil-
dren.

IV. Ellen, born 29th Sept., 17/9,
d. lOLh Jan., 1864 ; married to
Joseph Reily, Esq., and had
issue (see ** Reily").

V. Mary, m. to George Willison,
gent., and haJ, with several
other children, Eliza- Ann, who
m. Colonel Singleton of the
Army, by whom she had one



780 SWE.



IRISH PEDIGREES.



TIE [part II



son, Sydenham, who d. young,
and a daughter, Lucy, unm.

VI. Bridget, married to Abraham
Ellis, and had : 1. Ellen (a spin-
ster), 2. Bessy, who m. Captain
Edward Ellis, and had one son
James (who went to Africa),
and three daus., the eldest of
whom Isabel, married a son of
the Eev. Joseph Kingsmith, of
Brighton, and has issue.

2. James Sweeny, a Major in Her



Majesty's 62nd Eegiment; aide-de\.
camp to General Eiall, at Grenada
West Indies {see British Army List)
was appointed Deputy Governoi i
General of Canada to Lord Dal'
housie, 1817 ; m. Elizabeth, dau. o
O'Brien Bellingham, Esq., of Castl
Bellingham,* co. Louth (brother o
Sir William Bellingham, Privati
Secretary to Pitt), and died withoul
issue.



TATLY.



Arms (of *' Tatlock") : Az. a bend cotized or, in chief a dolphin naiant ar. Crest
Out of a mural coronet az. a dexter arm brandishing a sword wavy ppr.

AoDH, a brother of Taithleach who is No. 103 on the " O'Dowd" pedigree
was the ancestor of MacTaithleigh ; anglicised Tatly^ Tatlock^ and Tatlow,



103. Aodh; son of Niall.

104. Brian Dearg : his son.

105. Maolseachlainn : his son.

106. Aodh Alain : his son.

107. Taithleach (" taithleach :"
Irish, quiet, pleasant, handsome) :
his son : a quo MacTaithleigh,

108.Muirchearthach-na-Fuineaoige



(" Fuinneog :" Irish, a window) : hi
son.

109. Taithleach Oge : his son, "

110. Oonchobar : his son.

111. Euadhri: his son.

112. Core : his son ; had two brc
thers — 1. Taithleach, 2. Seaan (o:
Shane).



TIERNEY.

Of Ulster.

Arms : Ar. a chev. sa. a chief gu. Crest : An oak tree ppr.



I



Tighearnach, a son of Muireadach who is No. 89 on the (No. 1) " O'Neil]
(of Tyrone) pedigree, was the ancestor of Cineal Tighearnaigh ; anglicise
Tierncy,

* Castle Bellingham : " The neighbourhood is embellished with several handaoBd
country seats, of which those of Lady Bellingham, Miss Bellingham, Major Sweene;
and Mrs. Filgate are the chief." (See Lewis's Topograph. Diet, of Ireland.) Tl
extensive Brewery and IMalt-houses at this place were greatly enlarged by Maj(
Sweeney, andMajor Wolsley, father of the present Sir Garnet Lord Wolsley, the hei
of Magdala.



i



HAP. IV.] TIE. HEREMON GENEALOGIES.



TIG. 781



90. Tighearnach (" tighearna :"
rish, a lord) : son of Muireadhach ;

quo Cineal Tighearnaigh.

91. Dathgil : his son.

92. Ruadan (or Euarcan) : his

93. Feardalach (or Columan) :
er is SOD.

ivi



94. Fanred ; his son.

95. Cirdeag (or Firdheodh)
son.

96. Cronghiolla : his son.

97. Aodh : his son.

98. Cel : his son.

99. Eath : his son.
100. Tighearna : his son.



his



TIGHE.*



^ Of Woodstock, County Kilkenny ; and Rosanna, County Wicklow.

Arms : Per chev. embattled ar. and sa. nine crosses crosslet, five in saltire in chief,
id four in cross in base counterchanged. Crest : A wolf's head erased ppr. gorged
ith a plain collar az. thereon a cross crosslet or, between two bezants. Motto :
iimmum nee metuam diem nee optem.

[ain Mal, one of the youngest brothers of Cathair Mor, the 109th
tonarch of Ireland, and who is No. 89 on the '-'O'Connor" (Faley)
snealogy, was the ancestor of O^Taidhg ; anglicised Tighe,



89. Main Mal : son of Felim
iorurglas; a quo Hy-Maile, and
16 territory in the county Wicklow
died Imaile.

90. Amhailgadh : his son. Had
iree elder brothers — 1. Tuathal
igheach, 2. Berach, 3. Sedna
romdana. This Sedna had a son
amed Aedh, who had twelve sons.

91. Fergus : son of Amhailgadh.

92. Feargna : his son.

93. Dioma : his son.



94. DiacoUa : his son. Had an
elder brother, Aedh Acrach, who
was the father of Cobthach, the
father of Fiachra Fionn ; and a
younger brother, Berchan, who was
the father of Dubhtire, the father
of Leathola, father of Flann, father
of Eudgail, father of Dungealach,
father of Aedhgus, father of Cinneth,
father of Mithighan, father of Ceal-
lach, father of Cionneth, father of
Cairbre, lord of Imaile, who died



* Tighe : Of this family was Alderman Richard Tighe, Mayor of Dublin in 1651 ;
gh Sheriff of the county Dublin in 1655, and of the county Kildare in 1662; to
horn the above Armorial Bearings were, according to Burke's General Armory,
anted by St. George, Ulster King-of-Arms, in 1665 ; and who, temp. Charles I. and
liarlea II., acquired estates in the counties of Carlow, Dublin, and Westmeath ; he
ed, A.D. 1673. His grandson, the Right Hon. Richard Tighe, M.P. temp. George I.,
arried Barbara, dau. and co-heir of Christian Borr, Esq., of Drinagh and Borrmount,
►unty "Wexford, and was grandfather of William Tighe, Esq., of Rosanna, county
Ticklow, M.P., who married Sarah, only child of the Right Hon. Sir William Fownes,
lit., of Woodstock, county Kilkenny. Their son and heir, William Tighe, of
Toodstock, M.P., married, in 1793, Marianne, dau. and co-heir of Daniel Gahan, of
Dolquil, county Tipperary (see the " Gahan" pedigree), and eventually co-heir of
' maternal uncle, Matthew Bunbury, of Kilfeacle, in the same county, and was father
the Right Hon. William Frederick Fownes Tighe, of Woodstock, P.C., Lord
ieutenant and Custos Rotulorum, of the county Kilkenny.



782 TIG.



IRISH PEDIGREES.



1



TUL. [part m



A.D. 847. This Cairbre had a
brother Dungealach (see Mac-
Firbis's Genealogies, p. 211).

95. ( )

96. Siolan : son of No. 95.

97. Faeleb : his son.



98. Faolbran : his son,

99. Dungal : his son.
100. Tadhg ("tadhg:" Irish,!

])oet, philosopher) : his son ; a qi
aiaidhg.



TULLY.

Of Ulster.



CreM : A woK's head



Arms : Vert a chev. betw. three wolves' heads erased ar.
couped ar.

Maoltuile, a younger brother of Maoldoon, who is No. 94 on the (No. 1)
" O'Neill" (of Tyrone) genealogy, was the ancestor of Oli-Maoltuile ; angli
cised Multully, Tully, and Flood (of Ulster).

115. William TvMyi his son.

116. lollan: his son.

117. Kyras Tolly: his son. Was
Dean of Clonfert, co. Galway ; died
31st Dec, 1637. This Kyras waa
twice m. : by his first wife Sheela,
a dau. of Thomas O'Kelly, Esq.,
he had five sons : i



I



94. Maoltuile (" tuile :" Irish,
a flood) : son of Maolfireach; and a
quo this family name.

95. Hugh : his son.

96. Cormack : his son.

97. Cairbre : his son.

98. Owen : his son.

99. Teige : his son.

100. Connor : his son.

101. Donal : his son.

102. Murrogh: his son.

103. Muirceartach : his son.

104. Conla : his son.

105. Aongus; his son.

106. Maoltuile: his son.

107. GioUabreac : his son.

108. Congal : his son.

109. Conang : his son.

110. Griorrha : his son.

111. Muriartach : his son.

112. Cathal: his son.

113. Connor: his son.

114. Cormac: his son.



I. Mathew.

II. Mark.

III. Luke.

IV. John.

V. Connor.

The second wife of Kyras Tally waa
Katherine, a dau. of John na Moy
O'Kelly, of Criagh, by whom he had



Online LibraryJohn O'HartIrish pedigrees; or, The origin and stem of the Irish nation (Volume 1) → online text (page 91 of 109)