National Archives: Census of Ireland 1911. Residents of a house 40 in Catherine Street (Limavady Urban, Londonderry) Report any error in transcription View census images Household Return (Form A) Additional Pages: 2 Other original census images available Enumerator's abstract (Form N)
National Archives: Census of Ireland 1911. National Archives: Census of Ireland 1911. Residents of a house 9 in Drumramer (Keady, Londonderry) Report any error in transcription View census images Household Return (Form A) Additional Pages: 2 Other original census images available Enumerator's abstract (Form N) Additional Pages: 2 House and Building Return (Form B1) Additional Pages: 2 Out-Offices and Farm-Steadings Return (Form B2) Additional Pages: 2 Search You will need Adobe Acrobat Reader to view the images.
Census.nationalarchives. Census.nationalarchives. National Archives: Census of Ireland 1911. Lochlann. Lochlann[pronunciation?]
(earlier Laithlind) is a geographical region in Classical Gaelic literature and in the history of Early Medieval Ireland. In the modern Gaelic and Welsh (Llychlyn) languages it signifies Scandinavia, and more specifically Norway. In Irish, the adjectival noun "Lochlannach" (person belonging to Lochlann) has the additional sense of "raider", specifically, Vikings. Historical uses McLaughlin Surname Meaning, Origins & Distribution. Northern Uí Néill. The Northern Uí Néill is the name given to several dynasties in north-western medieval Ireland that claimed descent from a common ancestor, Niall of the Nine Hostages. Other dynasties in central and eastern Ireland who also claimed descent from Niall were termed the Southern Uí Néill. The dynasties of the Northern Uí Néill where Cenél Conaill, Cenél Énda, and Cenél nEógain, named after supposed sons of Niall: Conall, Enda, and Eógain. Whether or not the Cenél Énda where actually part of the Northern Uí Néill or where a part of the Southern Uí Néill is disputed.
The over-kingdom ruled by the Northern Uí Néill was known as In Tuaiscert (meaning "the North"), before being renamed Ailech after the Cenél nEógain's rise to dominance. History Sub-kingdoms The over-kingdom of the Northern Uí Néill's was divided into several sub-kingdoms, which on their own held dominance over smaller tuatha. Cenél Conaill named their territory Tír Conaill, meaning "Conall's land". ! McLaughlin (surname) McLaughlin or MacLaughlin /məˈklɔːxlɨn/ is a surname of Irish and Scottish origin.
The name is an Anglicisation of the Gaelic Mac Lochlainn ("son of Lochlann"). The McLaughlins, originally belonging to the Cenél nEógain, are closely related to the O'Neill dynasty. Two kings of Ireland were Domnall Ua Lochlainn and Muirchertach Mac Lochlainn. Genealogy of the MacLochlainn Families of Inishowen. The Ancient Monuments of Ireland and their Folklore. Aghade Holed Stone (Cloghaphoill) Tullow, Co.
Carlow Click on the image to see in high resolution. Then Niall went to Leinster on a raid, and he said that he would not go from them so long as he was alive, or until Eochaid were given him as a pledge and hostage. And this had to be done. Niall of the Nine Hostages. Niall of the Nine Hostages was the greatest king that Ireland ever knew.
His reign was epochal, and was the Irish equivalent of Alexander the Great in Macedonia. He not only ruled Ireland greatly and strongly, but carried the name and the fame, and the power and the fear, of Ireland into all neighbouring nations. Eógan mac Néill. The old graveyard and the ruined church in Iskaheen - the resting place of Eógan mac Néill The plaque marking the burial place of Eógan mac Néill Overview Eogan was a close friend of Saint Patrick and received Patricks blessing. With his brother the high king Lóegaire mac Néill (d.462), he was one of the judges in a dispute over the succession to Amalgaid (d.440), king of Connacht among his sons competing to rule their territory of Tir Amalgaidh in northwest Connacht. Eoghan, King of Tír Eoghain, and Prince of Inis Eoghain is buried at St.
Patrick's Church in Iskaheen, Innishowen, Donegal. O'Rahilly's historical model? From a genetic point of view 70% of Irish men belong to a subclade of R1b called L21.
This clade has it's frequency peak in Ireland, however it has greatest genetic variation in France. Basically everyman who tests positive for L21 is a descendant of one man who lived probably about 3,700 years ago (1700BC) probably somewhere near the Rhine valley.Unsurprising L21 is also very common across Britain particulary in Wales and Scotland, one thing that is noticable in England though is the very high level of R1b-U106 which is associated with "Germanic Europe". U106 is a brother of P312 (father clade of L21)U106 is also called S21 (confusing eh), here's a map showing it's distrubtion in Europe as you can see heavily concentrated in Germanic speaking Europe. With very low levels in Wales, Ireland and obvious drops in Cornwall and Scotland.
Oppenheimer and Sykes are about 7-8 years out of date. O'Rahilly's historical model. O'Rahilly's historical model is a theory of Irish prehistory put forward by Celtic scholar T.
F. O'Rahilly in 1946. Niall of the Nine Hostages - DNA breakthrough or load of old tosh? Irish heritage DNA tests. Genealogy and DNA testing Home → Genealogy DNA testing. Meet Ireland's most prolific high king - you may be descended from him. Illustration of Niall of the Nine Hostages - renowned for his exploits on the battlefield and the bedroom Photo by: Google Images Millions of Irish Americans, especially those in New York , may be directly descended from Niall of the Nine Hostages, the most prolific warrior in Irish history. A team of geneticists at Trinity College Dublin led by Professor Dan Bradley have discovered that as many as 3 million men worldwide may be descendents of the Irish warlord, who was who was the Irish “High King” at Tara, the ancient center of Ireland from A.D. 379 to A.D. 405. Harvard Prof. Henry Louis Gates Jr., who made headlines when he was arrested by an Irish police officer while trying to break into his own locked home, is also a descendent of Niall of the Nine Hostages — and is related to the cop who booked him!
Feast of St. Columba, Abbot of Iona. Columba, son of Phelim, of the royal house of Niall of the Nine Hostages, was born in the year 521 at Gotten, in the wilds of Donegal in northern Ireland. He was given two names at his baptism: Crimthann, meaning wolf and Colum, which means dove. It is said that as a child he was in church so often that he was nicknamed Coumcille, meaning dove of the church. History knows him by the Latin form of his name, Columba. Bishop Moorman describes Columba as "Tall, broad, vigorous, tempestuous, with a voice of thunder, he could strike terror in to the heart of any who opposed him. " R. McLaughlin Family Ancient History. The following excerpts are Chapters 3, 5, and 15 from the book, The Ulster Clans, written by Revs.
T. H. Mullin and J. E. Mullin, published in 1966 by North-West Books, Limavady, County Derry, Northern Ireland, and reprinted in 1989. National Archives: Census of Ireland 1911. National Archives: Census of Ireland 1911.