Michael O'Clery.

Annala Rioghachta Eireann. Annals of the kingdom of Ireland (Volume 4) online

. (page 1 of 64)
Online LibraryMichael O'CleryAnnala Rioghachta Eireann. Annals of the kingdom of Ireland (Volume 4) → online text (page 1 of 64)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook



.* - d»>

^. ••.,*»»-«.

l^^-v <

(idumbirt QilniurráííP



'.>?• ó Duibgfnnan paoi 1 pfncup, -| Triarlijarhain an
chinD mac DoriinaiU mic ITIuipceapcaij ui Ruaipc do comruicim pé apoile.

aois cr?iosc, 1375.

Qoi)' Cpiopc, mile, rpi cbéD, pecrmogac, acúij.

OonnchaDh caomanac mac mupchaba pij laijCn Do mapbab la gallaib i
bpell lap ccaboipc Diorlairpije do 50 menic poirhe pin oppa.

Merain. O'Flaherty adds, in H. 2. 1 1 : " cpe in the county of Antrim See Ordnance map

niag eocajain bo mapbab bo MS. L." of that county, sheet 63.

•^ Theobald Burke. — O'Flaherty adds, in H. * Head of the inhospitality of Ireland, i. e. the

2. 11, from MS. L., that liis father's name was most notorious man for inhospitality then in

Edmond. Ireland. At this period ambpele, or inhospi-

^ Bogsa 7ia-Cairrge. — -Bocksaof Carrickfergus. tality, was a great opprobrium.
The Anglo-Irish annalists have preserved no ^ Cast of a javelin, \.e..jactH sagitto^.

account of this battle. " Muintir-Birn, i. e. the O'Beirnes of Tii-

' Baile Dalat, now unknown, unless it be Briuin. on the west side of the Shannon, in the

Ballynadolly, in the barony of Upper Massarene, county of Roscommon.


Theobald Burke^ heir of Mac WiUiam, was slain by the people of Hy-

A battle was gained by Niall O'Neill over the Enghsh, in which Roche, the
knight, Bogsa na-Cairrge", Sandal, Burke, and William of Baile Dalat% the head
of the inhospitality of Ireland^ with many others not enumerated, were slain,

Teige, son of Rory, son of Cathal Roe O'Conor, King of Connaught, worthy
heir to the title of The O'Conor, died.

Melaghlin, the son of Dermot> O'Farrell, went from Annaly to Muintir-
Maelmora, to wage war with tlie English. A fierce and sharp conflict after-
wards took place between them [the Irish] and the English, in whicli he
[O'Farrell] and many others were slain.

Teige Oge Mac Rannall Avas wounded by a cast of a javelin^, and died of
the wound ; but wlio it was that made the shot was not to a certainty known.
The Muintir-Birn" charged the Clann-Murtough' with it ; and the Clann-Mur-
tough, in turn, charged the Muintir-Birn ; for these were the parties between
whom the conflict was at the time. In consequence of this [death], a war broke
out between the Muintir-Eolais" and the Muintir-Birn.

Cormac, the son of Tomaltagh O'Farrell, was slain.

Farrell, the son of Flaherty O'Rourke, was slain by Philip [O'Rourke].

Tiernan, the son of Brian Mac Tiernan, died.

Melao-hlin Roe O'Duitrennan, a learned historian, and Mahon An Chinn
[of the head], the son of Donnell, son of Murtough O'Rourke, fell by each


The Age of Christ, one thousand three hundred seventy-Jive.

Donough Kavanagh Mac Murrough, King of Leinster, was treacherously
slain' by the English, among whom he had often before spread desolation".

' Clann-Murtoiiyli, i. e. the race of Murtough Leitrim.

Muimhneach, who was the brother of Eoderic ' Treacherously slain. — O'Flaherty adds, in

O'Conor, the last monarch of Ireland of the Irish H. 2. 11: "per Bulentam de Catherloch

race. O'Midconry."

" Muintir-Eolais, i. e. the JIac Rannalls, on "" Desolation. — The literal translation is :

the east side of the Shannon, in the county of " after he had often before brought extermi-

662 aHNQ^a Rio^hachca emeawN. [1375.

ITlachjamain mac maghnapa 111 concobaip do écc lap mbuaib nfinig, -]

Caipléri r?opa coniáin Do caboipc Do T?uaiDhpi 6 concobai|i, -\ baile an
cobaip DO caboipc Do coippDealbac puab ap imaille pe comaDliaib oile.

TTlac apcain uippi cenel pajhapcoij do liiapbab 1 bpell Da bparaip pen
mac 5ille cépnoinD mec apcain.

TTlaiDiTi mop do raboipc la Niall ó néll pop jallaib Dúin Da Ifrjlap, Dii
1 rcopchoip Sip pemup baile arha rhíD (no alahiD) pfp lonaiD ]?i^ 8a;ran,
bupcac caimlinne, -| iliomaD nac nóipimceap.

CúulaD mag macgamna cánoipi oipjiall oécc do cuiplinn.

Qpc mac mecc uiDip aon bá lán Deneach -] Dpéle Do écc.

OiapmaiD mag pajnaill do duI Dionnpai jió pop copbmac iia nibipn, ■]
DonnchaD mac concobaip an copám Do mapbao Don coipc pin, immaille pe
liiliomac DO Daoimb oile imaille pip, -\ éDala mopa Do Denarh Doib [recte t>o].

TTlaoileacloinn ua Domnallan ollarfi pil muipeaóaig 50 painpfDac le Don,
"] apD paoi Gpionnbeóp ip in ealaDam ceDna, Decc Dpiolún.

Caipbpe, -) eojan. Da mac TTlecc cigeapnáin do raboipc lonnpaijce pop
jallaib 50 lion a ccionóil. pfp Da muincip péin do Denarh pelle oppa, -]
Da ccpec le gallaib ap lomimap. 5°'^^ ^^ cpuinmughaD ina ccimceal lap
na mbpacli Doib ; clann mecc cijeapnáin, -] cuiccfp ap picic do mainb o
muinnpe Do DiceannaD ap en lácoip annpin Do jallaib.

SeapppaiD mac jiollananaorh ui pfpgoil Dfjabbop cijfpna na hanjoile
ap eneac, ap clipuc, ap caoinbépaib, do écc lap mbuaiD nongra "] naichpije.

Sip emann albanac mac uilliam búpc Do écc lap mbuaib naicpige. Comáp
a itiac DO jabóil cijeapnaip cap a ép.

nation upon them," whicli nearly amounts to a "^ A great victory was pained. — Literally, " a

contradiction. great defeat was given." This defeat of the

" 3Ia/wn, the son ofManus. — O'Flaherty adds, English is not noticed by any of our modern his-

in H. 2. 1) : " .1. mac majnuj^a mic cioDa torians &ee. Cox's Hibernia Anglicana, ^i.l'il,

bpeipni^. — MS. L. 1375." [i. e. son of Manus, and Moore"s History of Ireland, vol. iii. p. 111.
son of Hugh Breifneach]. ■• Baile-atha-thid, now Malahide, in the county

" Roscommon and BaUintober. — Extensive of Dublin, the seat of the Talbot family. It is

ruins of these castles still remain. highly probable that Sir James is here a mistake

I" Kinel-Fagkartaigh, now the barony of Kine- for Sir Thomas, which was really the name of

larty, in the county of Down, where the Mac the head of the Talbot family in this year.
Artans are still numerous. ^ Camline. — The only place of this name


Mahon, the son of Manus" O'Conor, died, aí'tei' gaining the pahn for liospi-
tality and prowess.

The castle of Roscommon was given to Rory O'Conor ; and Ballintober'^
was given to Turlough Roe, in lieu of it, together with other considerations.

Mac Artan, Chieftahi of Kinel-Faghartaigh'', was treacherously slain by his
own kinsman, the son of Gilla-Ternoinn Mac Artan.

A great victory was gained"" by Niall O'Neill over the English of Down-
patrick, where Sir James, of Baile-atha-thid'' (or Alahid), the King of England's
Deputy, Burke, of Camline', and many others not enumerated, were slain in
the conflict.

Cu-uladh Mac Mahon, Tanist of Oriel, died in consequence of venesection.

Art, the son of Maguire, a man full of hospitality and munificence, died.

Dermot Mac Rannall made an excursion against Cormac O'Beirne, on which
occasion Donogh, son of Conor an-Chopain', was slain on this occasion, with
many other persons; and he seized upon great spoils.

Melaghlin O'Donnellan, OUav of Sil-Murray in particular in poetry, and the
most learned inan in all Ireland in the same art, died of Fiolun".

Carbry and Owen, two sons of Mac Tiernan, marched against the English
with all their forces; [but] one of their own people acted treacherously towards
them, and betrayed them to the English for a bribe. The English surrounded
them, after they had been betrayed to them, and beheaded on the spot the sons
of Mac Tiernan, and twenty-five of the chiefs of their people.

Geoffrey, son of Gilla-na-Naev O'Farrell, worthy heir to the lordship of
Annaly for hospitality and prowess, personal shape, and polite manners, died,
after the victory of Extreme Unction and Penance.

Sir Edmond Albanagh™ Mac William Burke died, after the victory of
Penance : Thomas, his son, assumed the lordship after him.

known to the Editor is Camlin, in the barony of which causes a swelling of the legs. In the

Uppei' Massareene, and county of Antrim ; but western counties of Munster, it is used to denote

he is not aware that this was ever a seat of any the king's evil.

branch of the Burkes. There is a river of the " Sir Edmond Albanagh. — In Mageoghegan's

name in the county of Longford. translation of the Annals of Clonmacnoise, this

■ Conm- an-Chopain, i. e. Conor of the Cup. entry is given as follows :

" FioluH. — This word is still in use in the " Mac William Burke died after having re-
county of Kilkenny to denote a kind of scurvy ceived the sacraments of Extream Unction and

664 aNNaf,a i^io^hachca eiReawN. [1376.

Ofccop mac Qipc meg uióiji 00 mapbaó Do cloinn Donncoib meg umip.

Oonnchab mac caibj mic concobaiji an copáinDOTna|iba6la muincipbijin.

'Comáf mac peopaip cijeapna ácha na RÍ5, -] Seann mac loclainn cftin
a pine pen 065.

Carbal 05 mac cacail 015 mic carail móip mic oomnaill ui concobaip Do
rhapbab la cloinn l?iocaipD, -| lochlainn mac Donnchaib ui bubDa Do jabail
Don cup pin.

bpian Ó bpiain cijeapna cuabmurhan do inoapbab la coippbealbac mac
TTluipceapcai^ ui bpiain, -] le cloinn l?iocaipD.

Coccab einj Ruaibpi ó concobaip l?i connacc, -\ TTlaolpeacloinn ó ceal-
laij cijeapna ua TTlaine gup po jab ua concobaip nfpc pop uib TTlaine.

Cachal mac TTlajnupo meic DiapmaDa 065.

aois cr?iosu, 1376

Qoip Cpiopr, mile, rpi céD, Seclicrhocchac, aSé.

Uabcc 6 l?uaipc cijfpna bpepne, aon Ian Deneac -| Dpéle, Dallab, "] Doip-
Deapcup, benp na mbpepneac, -| leóman leche cuinn oecc. Uijfpnán a mac
DO jabáil cijfpnaip bpfpne na beóioh.

CXooh Ó cuaroil, cijfpna ua mail Do mapbab do jallaibh.

Dalbacli mac maoileacloinn ui bpoin, ceann enij ~\ eangnama laijion do
juin Da ppop pepin, -] a écc po ceDóip.

QoDh mac Seaain ui pfp joil do écc, 1 bá cioppa 50 rrobpúccab a péle -\
a paippnje do cliapoib Gpionn 50 coiccionn ó aoip a macDbacca 50 pin.

Penance, after whose death his son Thomas " Tadseus filius Eoderici fil. Cu Ulidij fil.

succeeded him." It is stated in the Dublin Briani Magni Mac Mahon obiit. — MS. L."

copj- of the Annals of Ulster that he died of " Mathgamanius filius Murcherti fil. Tiger-

f lolún. nani O'Roirk, obiit MS. L."

^ Mac LoKghlin He was chief of the Mac " Cathaldus filius Nielli Mac Tigernan obiit.

Loughlins of Inishowen, who were originally a — MS. L."

most powerful familj- of the northern Hy-Niall, " Templum de Kill un lomaipe collapsum a

but had been at this period reduced to great Magistro Thoma mac an O^laoic instauratur.

obscurity by the O'Neills and O'Donnells. —Mac Firh. (MS. L. 1376)."

» O'Flaherty adds the following passages to ^ Hy-Mail, now the Glen of Iniail, in the

this year in H. 2. 11: barony of Upper Talbotstown, in the county of


Oscar, the son of Art Maguire, was slain by the sons of Donough Maguire.

Donough, the son of Teige, son of Conor an-Chopain, was slain by the
Muintir-Birn [the O'Beii'nes].

Thomas Mac Feorais [Bermingham], Lord of Athenry, and John Mac
Loughlin",, Chief of his own tribe, died.

Cathal Oge, son of Cathal Oge, son of Cathal More, son of Donnell O'Conor,
was slain by the Clann-Rickard. Loughlin, the son of Donough O'Dowda, was
taken prisoner on this occasion.

Brian O'Brian, Lord of Thomond, was banished by Turlough, son of Mur-
tough O'Brien, and by the Clann-Rickard.

A wai^broke out between Kory O'Conor, King of Connaught, and MelagliUn
O'Kelly, Lord of Hy-Many, in which O'Conor subdued the Hy-Many.

Cathal, son of Manus Mac Dermot, died^ *


The Age of Christ, one thousand three hundred seventy-six.

Teige O'Rourke, Lord of Breifny, a man full of hospitaUty and munificence,
a man of fame and renown, the Bear of Breifny, and Lion of Leth-Chiunn, died.
Tiernan, his son, assumed the lordship of Breifny after him.

Hugh O'Toole, Lord of Hy-MaiP, was slain by the English.

Dalvagh*, son of Melaghlin O' Byrne, the most eminent man in Leinster for
hospitality and prowess, was wounded by his own spur, and died immediately

Hugh, son of John O'Farrell, died. Like unto a fountain had his generosity
and bounty flowed on the literati of Ireland universally, from his youth to that
time [i. e. the time of his death].

Wicklow. This is the first notice of O'Toole " Dalvagh. — This is given by Mageoghegan,

in these Annals as chief of Imail. Previously to in his version of the Annals of Clonmacnoise, as

the English invasion O'Toole had been lord of follows :

Hy-Muireadhaigh, which comprised about the " Dalvagh mac Melaghlyn O'Broyn, a prince

southernhalf of the present county of Kildare. — his son [i.e. a prince's son] and a good man.

See note ', under the year 11 80, p. 51-65, where was hurt by his own spur, and thereof died."
the exact extent of this territory is proved.


666 aNNQ^a Rio^hachna emeawN. [1377.

bébinn injean DomnaiU ui oinnn, bean ui Oiomapaij 00 écc.

Roibeapo ua pfpjail do écc lap mbuaib naicliinje.

Cuaipne ua concobaip pailji, of^aobop cijeajina uib pailge Do écc.

Concobap ua bechain paoi ShCncliaDlia, Ceallac mac cpuicin ollarh
cuaomurhan lé pfnchap, Góin ua RuanaDa ollarh mécc aonjuija lé Dan,
TTlaoileacloinn ó maoilitifna ollarti ui Carom, Donnchab mac pipbipij ofij-
pfncaió, 1 Ruapcán ó haohmaill ollarh ui anluain 1 noán Do écc. pfp ciii^e
aoioheab coircionn gan Diulcab pé naon an Ruapcan po.

Cumoiji Ó caráin n^eapna oipeachca ui caráin Do jabail Do jallaib 1
bpupc cúile Parain, -| a cup Dóib 50 Cappaicc peapgupa 1 nsemlib.

Coimcionol gall mi6e, ulaó, "| laijfn Docbum na hanjoile. Cpeacha pill
DO Denarh Dóib ip in cip. Ua pfpj^oil 50 lion a rionóil Dia paijibpiorh lappin
poleir, eDip jallaib ulab ~| laijean "]ca. gup loipcc a mbpuigb "| a mbailce,
gup cpeac a ccpioca, "| a lompiib ap a hairle 50 néoálaib aiDbli po buaiDh
-| copccup.

aOlS CRIOSU, 1377.

Qoip Cpiopc, mile, cpi céD, Seachcrhoghar, aSeachu.

Qn ceppucc ó ceallaig .1. eapbacc Cluana pfpca bpénanin, Seaan

Online LibraryMichael O'CleryAnnala Rioghachta Eireann. Annals of the kingdom of Ireland (Volume 4) → online text (page 1 of 64)