Eóganachta


The Eóganachta or Eoghanachta were an Irish dynasty centred on Cashel which dominated southern Ireland from the 6/7th to the 10th centuries,1 and following that, in a restricted form, the Kingdom of Desmond, and its offshoot Carbery, to the late 16th century By tradition the dynasty was founded by Conall Corc but named after his ancestor Éogan, the firstborn son of the semi-mythological 3rd-century king Ailill Aulom This dynastic clan-name, for it was never in any sense a 'surname,' should more accurately be restricted to those branches of the royal house which descended from Conall Corc, who established Cashel as his royal seat in the late 5th century2

Contents

  • 1 High Kingship issue
  • 2 Gentle rulers
  • 3 Ancient origins
    • 31 Mythology
  • 4 Royal houses, Septs and surnames
    • 41 Early figures
    • 42 Princely houses: inner circle
    • 43 Princely houses: outer circle
    • 44 Extinct septs
    • 45 Surnames and clan names
  • 5 Other kingdoms
    • 51 In Ireland
    • 52 In Scotland
  • 6 History
    • 61 Competition with the Uí Néill
    • 62 Competition with the Dál gCais
    • 63 The Cambro-Normans and England
    • 64 Ecclesiastical relations with Germany
    • 65 Marriages and pedigrees
  • 7 Later figures
  • 8 See also
  • 9 Notes
  • 10 References
  • 11 Further reading
  • 12 External links

High Kingship issueedit

Although the Eóganachta were powerful in Munster, they never provided Ireland with a High King Serious challenges to the Uí Néill were however presented by Cathal mac Finguine and Feidlimid mac Cremthanin They were not widely recognized as High Kings or Kings of Tara, as they did not belong to the Uí Néill, but they controlled territories as large or larger than those of the other dynasty The kings of the Hill of Tara were sometimes called High Kings but were not recognized as kings of all Ireland in the historical period34 However, this is to put the supposed position of "High King of Ireland" on a platform that it probably never enjoyed The social structure of Gaelic Ireland was extremely complex, hierarchically oriented and aristocratic in concept At the summit of society stood the king of a province, variously styled in the law texts as "King of great kings" Irish: rí ruirech, "Chief of kings" Irish: ollam ríg and "The ultimate king of every individual" Irish: rí bunaid cach cinn5 From his justice there was no appeal, nor did the Brehon Law acknowledge the existence of the High Kingship of Ireland5 The ri ruirech had no legal superior In Munster this legal theory was explicitly adhered to by the annalists who styled the provincial kings as "High King" Irish: ard rí, thereby stressing his absolute sovereignty6 As the concept of the High Kingship of Ireland was developed from the 9th century onwards by the Uí Néill clan, the kings of Munster counterbalanced that historically inaccurate doctrine by stressing their alternative right to that title, or instead the enjoyment of full sovereignty in Leth Mogha, that part of Ireland south of a line from Dublin to Galway7

The Eóganacht king Fíngen mac Áedo Duib Fingin son of Hugh Dubh ruled as King of Munster died 618 and is the direct male line ancestor of the O'Sullivans His son Seachnasagh was too young to assume the throne and was therefore followed by Eóganacht king of Munster Faílbe Flann mac Áedo Duib, direct male line ancestor of the later MacCarthy kings In the Roll of "The Kings of Munster", under the heading "Provincial Kings", we find that Fingin, son of Hugh Dubh, is No14 on the Roll, while his brother Failbhe is No16 Long, an anglicized version of the name Ó Longaidh, belongs to one of the oldest branches of the Eóghanchta royal dynasty of Ireland’s Munster Province Prince Longaidh, patriarch of the sept living in about 640, was a descendant of Oengus Mac Nad Fróich, the first Christian king of Munster in the 5th century who was said to have been baptized by Ss Patrick and Ailbe on the Rock of Cashel Early genealogical heritage survives in a poem attributed to the 7th century entitled Duan Cathain, preserved in An Leabhar Muimhneach By the time of the Norman invasion in 1066, this Catholic clan was well established in its present territory in the Barony of Muskerry, County Cork, parishes of Canovee, Moviddy, Kilbonane, Kilmurry, and Dunisky straddling the River Lee The MacCarthys owed the prominent position they held in Desmond at that period of the English invasion of Ireland, not to primogeniture, but to the disturbed state and choas of Munster during the Danish wars, in which their immediate ancestors took a prominent and praiseworthy part8

Gentle rulersedit

The rule of the Eóganachta in Munster is widely regarded as gentle and more sophisticated in comparison with the other provincial dynasties of Ireland Not only was Munster the wealthiest of the provinces, but the Eóganachta were willing to concede other previously powerful kingdoms whom they had politically marginalized, such as the Corcu Loígde, considerable status and freedom from tribute, based on their former status as rulers of the province9

Ancient originsedit

The Rock of Cashel pictured in the Summer of 1986

Their origins, possibly Gaulish, are very obscure310 According to one of their own origin legends Laud 610, they were descendants of Heber, eldest son of King Milesius from the north of Spain modern-day Galicia The proto-Eóganachta, from the time of Mug Nuadat to the time of Crimthann mac Fidaig and Conall Corc, are sometimes referred to as the Deirgtine in early sources

The earliest evidence for the proto-Eóganachta, the Deirgthine or Deirgtine, is in the form of ogham inscriptions310 They appear to have initially been subjects of the Dáirine,citation needed a warlike people with frequently mentioned connections to Ulster, who were possibly cousins of the Ulaidcitation needed The Dáirine were represented in historical times most clearly by the Corcu Loígde, over whom the Deirgtine finally achieved supremacy during the 7th century, following the loss by the former of their centuries-long hold on the Kingdom of Osraige, apparently with some outside help from the Uí Néillcitation needed

The Eóganachta achieved their status primarily through political and economic sophistication and not military conquest Ireland was dominated by several hostile powers whom they were never in any position to challenge militarily on their own, in the early centuries, but there also existed a number of subject tribes whom the Deirgtine successfully convinced to adopt them as their overlords The effect was to separate the Dáirine, by now mainly the Corcu Loígde, from their cousin kingdoms and prominent subjects The Eóganachta progressively surrounded themselves with favoured vassals such as the Múscraige, who would become the main source of their income as well as defense against the other kingdoms311 The later famous Déisi Tuisceart, who would produce Brian Bóruma, were among these vassal peoples The Déisi Muman of County Waterford may have shared Gaulish origins with the Eóganachta themselves3

Another powerful people of early Munster were the Mairtine, who had their capital at Emly or Imlech Ibair, first known as Medón Mairtine12 It became the head church of the Eóganachta13

Mythologyedit

See

  • Aimend
  • Áine
  • Battle of Mag Mucrama
  • Leath Mogha
  • Lugaid mac Con
  • Mór Muman
  • Mug Ruith
  • Nia Segamain
  • Óengus Bolg
  • Senchas Fagbála Caisil

Royal houses, Septs and surnamesedit

Early figuresedit

A number of the figures below may be listed under the wrong septs The quality of Eóganachta genealogical and historical writing greatly improves in the 2nd millennium under the MacCarthy overlords but some problems remain The earliest historical rulers from the Eóganachta, descendants of Conall Corc, include:

  • Mug Nuadat Deirgtine
  • Ailill Aulomm
  • Éogan Mór
  • Fiachu Muillethan
  • Ailill Flann Bec
  • Luigthech
  • Conall Corc Eóganachta
    • Nad Froích mac Cuirc Inner Circle
      • Óengus mac Nad Froích, d 489
        • Feidlimid mac Óengusa
        • Eochaid mac Óengusa, d 522
      • Ailill mac Nad Froích
    • Coirpre Luachra mac Cuirc Uí Choirpri Lúachra
    • Mac Cass mac Cuirc Uí Echach Muman

The princely houses of the Eóganachta may usefully be divided into the inner circle, the outer circle and extinct septs

Princely houses: inner circleedit

The Derrynaflan Chalice was found in County Tipperary in 1980
  • Eóganacht Chaisil
  • Eóganacht Áine
  • Eóganacht Glendamnach

These three princely houses produced nearly all Kings of Cashel from the 5th to the 10th centuries Some were strong, others were renowned bishops and scholars, and others were weak The importance of the Cashel kingship was primarily ceremonial, and rulers were with the occasionl exception not militarily aggressive, although they continually strove for political dominance as far as they could with the province's wealth Strong petty kingdoms regarded as subject would receive large payments called rath in return for their acknowledgment of the political supremacy of Cashel, and they would sometimes give hostages as well3 The most powerful petty kingdoms exchanged hostages with the King of Cashel, and though subject in some sense by agreement, they were legally free and capable of terminating the contract3

The Eóganacht Chaisil under the MacCarthys would later form the much more militarily capable but unfortunately undermanned Kingdom of Desmond The O'Sullivans, the eldest of the Eóganacht Chaisil, were the most powerful lords under them The O'Keeffes of Eóganacht Glendamnach would later produce many great soldiers for Irish and Continental armies The O'Callaghans were a smaller sept who have distinguished themselves in recent times, while the MacAuliffes and MacGillycuddys are, as stated, simply septs of the MacCarthys and O'Sullivans The O'Kirbys of Eóganacht Áine were unfortunately ruined by the Norman Invasion of Ireland

  • Eóganacht Chaisil of Cashel O'Callaghan, MacCarthy, MacGillycuddy, MacAuliffe, O'Sullivan
    • Carthage the Elder
    • Fíngen mac Áedo Duib, d 618
    • Faílbe Flann mac Áedo Duib, d 639
    • Máenach mac Fíngin, d 661
    • Colgú mac Faílbe Flaind, d 678
    • Cormac mac Ailello, d 712
    • Tnúthgal mac Donngaile, d 820
    • Feidlimid mac Cremthanin, d 847
    • Áilgenán mac Donngaile, d 853
    • Máel Gualae, d 859
    • Cormac mac Cuilennáin, d 908 see also Sanas Cormaic, Cormac's Glossary
    • Cellachán Caisil, d 954
    • Donnchad mac Cellacháin, d 963
  • Eóganacht Glendamnach O'Keeffe
    • Crimthann Srem mac Echado, d c 542
    • Coirpre Cromm mac Crimthainn, d 577
    • Cathal mac Áedo, d 627
    • Cathal Cú-cen-máthair, d 665
    • Finguine mac Cathail, d 696
    • Ailill mac Cathail, d 701
    • Cathal mac Finguine, d 742
    • Artrí mac Cathail, d 821
  • Eóganacht Áine O'Kirby, O'Kirwick/Kerwick
    • Garbán mac Éndai
    • Amalgaid mac Éndai, d 601
    • Cúán mac Amalgado, d 641
    • Eterscél mac Máele Umai, d 721
    • Cathussach mac Eterscélai, d c 769
    • Ólchobar mac Duib-Indrecht, d 805
    • Ólchobar mac Cináeda, d 851
    • Cenn Fáelad hua Mugthigirn, d 872

Princely houses: outer circleedit

Ross Castle, beautiful fortress of the O'Donoghues, Lakes of Killarney, County Kerry
  • Eóganacht Locha Léin
  • Eóganacht Raithlind

The two "outer" princely houses of the dynasty dwelt to the west and south of the central dynasties Though descended from Conall Corc and thus theoretically entitled to hold the kingship, in effect these dynasties were excluded from Cashel politics, a situation which may or may not have been based on geographical realities14 Powerful kings could become de facto Kings of Munster, but in general the central dynasties refused to recognize them as such, and this resulted in particular antagonism between Cashel and Eóganacht Locha Léin, the power of which was eventually broken3 Eóganacht Raithlind was not as aggressive and so survived under O'Mahony rule well into the 2nd millennium The O'Donoghues, originally from Eóganacht Raithlind, would move in to become the new princes of Eóganacht Locha Léin, and are still represented among the Irish nobles today by the Lord of Glenflesk see below

Oddly enough, the Eóganacht Raithlind, the Eóganacht Locha Léin, and the Uí Fidgenti-Liatháin below, are all together referred to as the Three Eóganachta of Munster in early medieval story known as The Expulsion of the Déisi315 This is strange in part because the first two were supposedly descended from Conall Corc and not Dáire Cerbba, but this grouping may be simply meant to illustrate that these were all free tribes in comparison with the rent-paying Déisi The Eóganacht Locha Léin were themselves often viewed by the "inner circle" with surprisingly vicious hostility, and this somehow involved a connection to the Picts of Scotland3 Recent DNA investigations show a close kinship between the O'Donoghues and the O'Connells, the former invariably described as Eóghanacht Raithlind and the latter variously as Eóghanacht Raithlind or Uí Fidgenti This appears to support the inclusion of at least one sept of O'Connells those of Ballycarbery in Iveragh as Eóghanacht This is the O'Connell sept that gave rise to Daniel O'Connell The "Liberator16 This kinship would explain the position of the Ballycarbery O'Connells as hereditary wardens of Ballycarbery Castle under the MacCarthy Mór Princes of Desmond An unrelated sept of O'Connell was also anciently extant in Munster one of three septs of the Corcu Duibhne, but the fate of this sept is not known

The occasional misguided attempts to "rank" these powerful septs "below" those of the inner circle, or even to exclude them from the Eóganachta entirely, can be rejected See also Iarmuman

  • Eóganacht Locha Léin O'Moriarity, and others, later O'Donoghue
    • Dauí Iarlaithe mac Maithni
    • Áed Bennán mac Crimthainn, d 618
    • Máel Dúin mac Áedo Bennán, d 661
    • Congal mac Máele Dúin, d 690
    • Máel Dúin mac Áedo, d 786
  • Eóganacht Raithlind O'Mahony, O'Donoghue, O'Long, and many others
    • Feidlimid mac Tigernaig, d 588
    • Máel Muad mac Brain, d 978 see also Mathgamain mac Cennétig

Extinct septsedit

There are several extinct and/or unconfirmed septs:

  • Eóganacht Airthir Cliach extinct
    • Fergus Scandal mac Crimthainn, d 582
  • Eóganacht Ninussa
  • Éoganacht Ua Cathbach

Surnames and clan namesedit

Eóganachta dynastic surnames include O'Callaghan, MacCarthy, O'Donoghue, MacGillycuddy, O'Keeffe, O'Moriarity, O'Sullivan, among others, many of them of contested origin MacAuliffe is typically a MacCarthy Cremin sept MacGillycuddy is an O'Sullivan Mor sept O'Long is classed as Eóganacht Raithlind O'Driscoll is Corcu Loígde Dáirine but the family are related to the Eóganachta through early and late marriages and so qualify as natural kin O'Leary can be either Corcu Loígde or Uí Fidgenti or Eóganacht depending on the sept O'Carroll of Éile may or may not be distantly related to the Eóganachta Scannell was also a sept of some significance and it is recorded that in 1014, Eocha, son of Dunadbach, Chief of Clann Scannail, and Scannail son of Cathal, Lord of Eóganacht Locha Léin, were killed at the Battle of Clontarf1718

Out of the approximately 150 surviving Irish surnames of princely or comital origins, the Eóganachta and their allies account for approximately 30, or about one fifth Unfortunately their pedigrees are often hopelessly disorganized and confused and so it is difficult or impossible to tell in many cases which people belong to which septs,3 or in fact if they even belong to the Eóganachta at all There is also great evidence in the pedigrees and regnal lists of repeated modification, outright fabrication, and unceremonious deletion, at least for the early period all concerned sources, with some criticisms quite severe,19 although this is also a problem with Connachta and Laigin material3

Other kingdomsedit

In Irelandedit

The Ardagh Chalice was discovered in County Limerick, at Reerasta Rath in Uí Fidgenti, 1868 Main articles: Uí Fidgenti and Uí Liatháin

Sometimes also included are the Uí Fidgenti O'Donovan, O'Collins, O'Flannery, Lyons, among others and the related Uí Liatháin Lyons, Gleeson, others, ancient allies of the Eóganachta who may have originally belonged to the Dáirine, although it is also possible they were earlier or peripheral branches of the descendants of Ailill Flann Bec, or of Ailill Aulomm, not involved in the innovative Cashel politics of the descendants of Conall Corc, actual founder of the Eóganachta dynasties In this way, the children of Fidach, the early monarch Crimthand Mór mac Fidaig and his sister Mongfind, also belong to the peripheral Eóganachta But only the descendants of Conall Corc, son of Luigdech or Lugaid, son of Ailill Flann Bec, could claim Cashel, whereas all three of these more distantly related aristocracies appear to descend from Dáire Cerbba and/or Maine Munchaín, so-called brothers of Lugaid In any case, both the Uí Fidgenti and Uí Liatháin were apparently fading, for whatever reasons, while the Eóganachta were in their prime They paid no obvious tribute but were little involved in the political scene after a period, the terms of the alliance being only that they were expected to support the Eóganachta militarily on "honour related" expeditions outside Munster or in the defence of it3 The Uí Fidgenti did exchange hostages with the King of Cashel, just like the Eóganacht Raithlind and Eóganacht Locha Léin were honoured, and so they appear to have been viewed as kin from an early period, even if they may have been Dáirine to begin with or included very substantial elements320 In the earliest genealogies, mostly found in Rawlinson B 502, they are in some way kin to the Eóganachta, even if only through marriage at first as suggested by some later interpreters DNA investigations have established a close relationship between the O'Connells of Derrynane Ballycarbery and the O'Donoghues of the Glens see above under Eóghanacht Raithlind

According to Rawlinson B 502, Dáire Cerbba was born in Brega, County Meath, but no explanation is given This might mean his family were even later arrivals to Munster than the Eóganachta and help explain their lack of centralization and well known colonies in Britain The Uí Fidgenti NW and Uí Liatháin SE were in opposing corners of Munster with the Eóganacht Áine and Eóganacht Glendamnach more or less in between, as well as the Fir Mag Fene Brega bordered on the territory of the Laigin, and was originally a part of it3 Against this is the fact that the Uí Fidgenti had their own capital at Dún Eochair in Munster, constructed by the Dáirine several centuries before the rise of Cashel, as described by Geoffrey Keating

In Scotlandedit

Royal figure, dressed like a late antique Roman emperor, on the St Andrews Sarcophagus, probably Óengus I of the Picts Main article: House of Óengus

It has been suggested that the Kings of the Picts were derived from a sept of the Eóganachta If so, then the Eóganacht Locha Léin, and thus the ancestors of the O'Moriartys and others, are the most obvious candidates Not only were they at one point expansive as the powerful Kingdom of Iarmuman, but they were also frustrated by their exclusion and forced isolation by the inner circle Glaringly, they were said to descend from a Pictish woman, and this was sometimes given as the reason for their isolation314 The inner circle exhibited peculiar attitudes from time to time and so this could have been the real story

  • Eóganacht Maige Geirginn The plain of Circinn is thought to be the area of Angus and the Mearns in Scotland
    • Óengus I of the Picts, d 761
    • Bridei V of the Picts
    • Talorgan II of the Picts, d 782
    • Drest VIII of the Picts
    • Constantín mac Fergusa, d 820
    • Óengus II of the Picts, d 834
    • Drest IX of the Picts, d 836 or 837
    • Eóganan mac Óengusa, d 839

Historyedit

Competition with the Uí Néilledit

See Byrne 2001, Cathal mac Finguine, Feidlimid mac Cremthanin, Synod of Birr

Competition with the Dál gCaisedit

In some later traditions of Thomond, Eógan had a younger brother, Cas, who is said to have originated the rival Dál gCais dynasty of Ireland, although this has been disproven The smaller Dál gCais kingdom proved to have surprising military might, and displaced the increasingly beset Eóganachta, who were suffering also from attacks by the Vikings and the Uí Néill, on the Munster throne during the course of the 10th century From this the Eóganachta and their allies would never fully recover, but they did continue, largely in the form of the MacCarthys and O'Sullivans, to assert their authority and rule large parts of Desmond for the next six centuries They would badly rout the FitzGeralds at the Battle of Callann, halting the advance of the Normans into Desmond, and win back many territories briefly held by them See Byrne 2001, Todd 1867, Brian Bóruma, Mathgamain mac Cennétig, Cennétig mac Lorcáin, Kings of Munster, Kings of Desmond, Thomond, County Clare, Déisi

The Cambro-Normans and Englandedit

See FitzGerald, Battle of Callann, Earl of Desmond, Desmond Rebellions, Second Desmond Rebellion, Florence MacCarthy, Tudor conquest of Ireland, Dónall Cam Ó Súilleabháin Béirre, Siege of Dunboy, Plantations of Ireland, Irish Confederate Wars, Donagh MacCarthy, Viscount Muskerry, Earl of Clancarty

Ecclesiastical relations with Germanyedit

See Byrne 2001

Marriages and pedigreesedit

See O'Hart 1892, Cronnelly 1864, Burke 1976, D'Alton 1861, O'Donovan 1856, O'Keeffe 1703, Byrne 2001

Later figuresedit

  • Charles MacCarthy Irish soldier
  • Robert MacCarty, Viscount Muskerry
  • Charles MacCarthy governor

Other notable people are:

  • Thaddeus MacCarthy,
  • Nicholas Tuite MacCarthy
  • Eoghan Rua Ó Súilleabháin

For the 20th century, the long hidden Ó Coileáins of Uí Conaill Gabhra, once the most dominant sept of the Uí Fidgenti, produced the famous Michael Collins, or Mícheál Ó Coileáin His sept were driven out of County Limerick in the 13th century by the FitzGeralds, but still regarded themselves as dispossessed aristocracy21 The Ó Coileáins had joined their cousins the O'Donovans in County Cork, who themselves had been assisted by their friends the O'Mahonys The MacCarthy Reaghs would soon follow to become the princes of the area, or Barony of Carbery, and later both they and the O'Mahonys would send septs to be accepted among the aristocracy in France22 See also Counts of Toulouse Of the four, only the O'Donovans, keeping a low profile, remained Gaelic lords after a time

The MacCarthy of Muskerry dynasty are of great importance and there are several surviving septs

Daniel "The Liberator" O'Connell has been said to have belonged to a small sept of the Uí Fidgenti who found themselves in County Kerry2223 However, it now seems that DNA evidence places the Derrynane O'Connells with the Eóghanacht Raithlind16

Another lively figure was Pierce Charles de Lacy O'Mahony

Modern Eóganacht

Curley24 gives profiles of some twenty current Irish lords, several of them Eóganacht or allied, enjoying varying levels of recognition

  • O'Donoghue of the Glens Eóganacht Locha Léin, first Eóganacht Raithlind
  • McGillycuddy of the Reeks O'Sullivan Mor: Eóganacht Chaisil
  • O'Callaghan of Duhallow Eóganacht Chaisil
  • O'Donovan of Clancahill Uí Fidgenti

The scandal created by Terence Francis MacCarthy has left their futures uncertain He inserted himself into the pedigree of the Sliocht Cormaic of Dunguile, the senior surviving sept of the MacCarthy dynasty, who still await recognition from the Irish government following the scandal

See alsoedit

The Rock of Cashel
  • Kingdoms of Ireland
  • Kings of Munster
  • Kings of Desmond
  • Mac Carthaigh's Book
  • Counts of Toulouse
  • Earl of Clancarty
  • Irish nobility
  • Family of Barrau
  • Irish royal families
  • Chief of the Name
  • Terence Francis MacCarthy

Notesedit

  1. ^ Ó Corráin 2001, p 30
  2. ^ Byrne, FJ, Irish Kings and High Kings, London, 1973, p 177
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Byrne 2001
  4. ^ Bhreathnach 2005
  5. ^ a b Kelly, Fergus, A Guide to Early Irish Law, Dublin, 1988, pp 17-18
  6. ^ MacAirt, Sean, ed Annals of Inisfallen, Dublin, 1951, p 337
  7. ^ Dillon, Myles, ed Lebor na Cert, Dublin, 1984, p 19
  8. ^ http://wwwlibraryirelandcom/Pedigrees1/Heberphp#1
  9. ^ See Byrne 2001 for an extensive description of the kingdom
  10. ^ a b O'Rahilly 1946
  11. ^ Duffy 2005
  12. ^ Ó Cróinín 2005
  13. ^ see Byrne 2001
  14. ^ a b Charles-Edwards 2000
  15. ^ Meyer 1901
  16. ^ a b Eoghanacht Septs DNA Project
  17. ^ Annals of Innisfallen
  18. ^ TMCharles-Edwards, Early Christian Ireland
  19. ^ Sproule 1984; 1985
  20. ^ see also O'Rahilly 1946
  21. ^ Coogan 2002
  22. ^ a b O'Hart 1892
  23. ^ Cronnelly 1864
  24. ^ Curley 2004

Referencesedit

  • Bhreathnach, Edel ed, The Kingship and Landscape of Tara Four Courts Press for The Discovery Programme 2005 Pages 249, 250 & Historical Early Éoganachta, Table 9, pages 356, 357
  • Bugge, Alexander ed and tr, Caithreim Cellachain Caisil: The Victorious Career of Cellachan of Cashel Christiania: J Chr Gundersens Bogtrykkeri 1905
  • Burke, Bernard and Hugh Montgomery-Massingberd, Burke's Irish Family Records, or Burke's Landed Gentry of Ireland London: Burke's Peerage Ltd 5th edition, 1976
  • Byrne, Francis J, Irish Kings and High-Kings Four Courts Press 2nd edition, 2001
  • Cairney, C Thomas, Clans and Families of Ireland and Scotland: An Ethnography of the Gael, AD 500-1750 Willow Bend Books 1989 elementary popular work
  • Charles-Edwards, TM, Early Christian Ireland Cambridge University Press 2000
  • Coogan, Tim Pat, Michael Collins: The Man Who Made Ireland Palgrave Macmillan 2002 pgs 5-6
  • Cronnelly, Richard F, Irish Family History Part II: A History of the Clan Eoghan, or Eoghanachts Dublin: 1864
  • Curley, Walter JP, Vanishing Kingdoms: The Irish Chiefs and their Families Dublin: Lilliput Press 2004
  • D'Alton, John, Illustrations, Historical and Genealogical, of King James's Irish Army List, 1689 2 vols London: JR Smith 2nd edition, 1861
  • Dillon, Myles, The Cycles of the Kings Oxford 1946 Four Courts Press Revised edition, 1995
  • Dillon, Myles, "The Story of the Finding of Cashel", in Ériu 16 1952: 63
  • Duffy, Seán ed, Medieval Ireland: An Encyclopedia Routledge 2005
  • Eoghanacht Septs DNA Project https://wwwfamilytreednacom/public/Eo%C2%B4ganacht%20septs/defaultaspx
  • Foster, Roy ed, The Oxford Illustrated History of Ireland Oxford University Press 2001
  • Hull, Vernan, "Conall Corc and the Corcu Loígde", in Proceedings of the Modern Languages Association of America 62 1947: 887-909
  • Hull, Vernan, "The Exile of Conall Corc", in Proceedings of the Modern Languages Association of America 56 1941: 937-50
  • Koch, John T ed, Celtic Culture: A Historical Encyclopedia 5 volumes or single ebook ABC-CLIO 2006
  • Lalor, Brian, The Encyclopedia of Ireland Yale University Press 2003
  • MacLysaght, Edward, Irish Families: Their Names, Arms and Origins Irish Academic Press 4th edition, 1998
  • Mac Niocaill, Gearóid, Ireland before the Vikings Dublin: Gill and Macmillan 1972
  • Meyer, Kuno ed and tr, "The Expulsion of the Dessi", in Y Cymmrodor 14 1901 pgs 101-35 available here
  • Meyer, Kuno ed, "The Laud Genealogies and Tribal Histories", in Zeitschrift für Celtische Philologie 8 Halle/Saale, Max Niemeyer 1912 Pages 291-338
  • Ó Corráin, Donnchadh, "Corcu Loígde: Land and Families", in Cork: History and Society Interdisciplinary Essays on the History of an Irish County, edited by Patrick O'Flanagan and Cornelius G Buttimer Dublin: Geography Publications 1993
  • Ó Corráin, Donnchadh ed, Genealogies from Rawlinson B 502 University College, Cork: Corpus of Electronic Texts 1997
  • Ó Corráin, Donnchadh, Ireland before the Normans Dublin: Gill and Macmillan 1972
  • Ó Corráin, Donnchadh, "Prehistoric and Early Christian Ireland", in Foster, Roy ed, The Oxford Illustrated History of Ireland Oxford University Press 2001 pgs 1-52
  • Ó Cróinín, Dáibhí ed, A New History of Ireland: Prehistoric and Early Ireland, Vol 1 Oxford University Press 2005
  • O'Donovan, John ed and tr, Annála Ríoghachta Éireann Annals of the Kingdom of Ireland by the Four Masters, from the Earliest Period to the Year 1616 7 vols Royal Irish Academy Dublin 1848-51 2nd edition, 1856
  • O'Hart, John, Irish Pedigrees Dublin 5th edition, 1892
  • Ó hInnse, Séamus ed and tr and Florence MacCarthy, Mac Carthaigh's Book, or Miscellaneous Irish Annals AD 1114-1437 Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies 1947
  • O'Keeffe, Eugene ed and tr, Eoganacht Genealogies from the Book of Munster Cork 1703 available here
  • O'Rahilly, Thomas F, Early Irish History and Mythology Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies 1946
  • Richter, Michael, Medieval Ireland: The Enduring Tradition Palgrave Macmillan 1996
  • Sproule, David, "Origins of the Éoganachta", in Ériu 35 1984: pp 31–37
  • Sproule, David, "Politics and pure narrative in the stories about Corc of Cashel", in Ériu 36 1985: pp 11–28
  • Todd, James Henthorn ed and tr, Cogadh Gaedhel re Gallaibh: The War of the Gaedhil with the Gaill Longmans 1867
  • Welch, Robert ed with Bruce Stewart, The Oxford Companion to Irish Literature Oxford University Press 1996

Further readingedit

  • O'Brien, Michael A, ed; Kelleher, John V intro in the reprints of 1976 and 2005 1962 Corpus Genealogiarum Hiberniae 1 Dublin: DIAS pp 195–206, 208–34, 251–3, 362, 384, 388–90 ISBN 0901282316 OCLC 56540733 Genealogies for the Eóganachta of Munster 

External linksedit

  • Mumu
  • Tuadmumu
  • Do bunad imthechta Éoganachta
  • Conall Corc 7 Ríge Caisil
  • Genemain Chuirc meic Luigdech
  • Aided Chrimthainn meic Fhidaig 7 Trí Mac Echach Muigmedóin
  • Echtra Mac nEchach Muigmedóin
  • Irish Historical Mysteries: The MacCarthy Mór Hoax
  • RL21 4466 & South Irish at Family Tree DNA
  • South Irish R1b Y-DNA
  • The Eóganacht Septs of Ireland Y-DNA related
  • Famille MacCarthy Reagh at GeneaWiki in French
  • Famille O'Mahony at GeneaWiki in French
  • The MacCarthy Clan Foundation


Eóganachta Information about

Eóganachta

Eóganachta
Eóganachta

Eóganachta Information Video


Eóganachta viewing the topic.
Eóganachta what, Eóganachta who, Eóganachta explanation

There are excerpts from wikipedia on this article and video



Random Posts

Social Accounts

Facebook Twitter VK
Copyright © 2014. Search Engine