2 edition of County of Cork, Barony of Cork found in the catalog.
County of Cork, Barony of Cork
Griffith, Richard John Sir
|Other titles||General valuation of rateable property in Ireland, Griffith"s valuation.|
|Statement||Richard Griffith, ... dated at the General Valuation Office, 2, Fitzwilliam-Place, Dublin, this 30th day of November, 1852 : to the treasurer of the County Cork, and to the Clerk of the Board of Guardians of the Union of Corks : notice of intention to appeal of any tenementmust be addressed to the Clerks of the Board of Guardians and lodged at the workhouse of the union in which such tenement is situated.|
|Contributions||Ireland. General Valuation and Boundary Survey.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 106 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||106|
Cork County Library has a wide range of online services and resources: from online renewals to digitised collections, from its local history library to e-books and e-magazines. E-Books & E-Audio. This service can be accessed here. Bolinda Digital e-books and e-audiobooks service is live! This service offers both E-Audio and E-Books to all. Placename County Barony Parish Townland Occupants Map Views ; Loughbeg: Cork Kerrycurrihy Barnahely Loughbeg.
Placename County Barony Parish Townland Occupants Map Views ; Sheepwalk: Cork Barrymore Dungourney Sheepwalk. Bowles lands in the baronies of Imokilly, county Cork and Decies-within-Drum, county Waterford, were offered for sale in the Encumbered Estates Court in October The interest of Robert Boles, continued in the name of Henry Walter Garde and others, in lands at Kilbree and Drumsarane, barony of Imokilly, was advertised for sale in July
Barrymore (Irish: Barraigh Mhóra) is a barony in County Cork in Ireland. It is the namesake of the Norman de Barry family, latterly created Earls of Barrymore. Barrymore is bordered by eight baronies: To the south-west, the Barony of Cork and the Barony of Cork City; to the west, the Barony of Barretts; To the north-west, Duhallow To the north, the Barony of Fermoy. NEWMARKET, a market-town, in the parish of CLONFERT, barony of DUHALLOW, county of CORK, and province of MUNSTER, 4 miles (N. W.) from Kanturk, on the road from Cork, by the Bogra mountains, to Abbeyfeale and Listowel; containing inhabitants.
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One of the historic volumes from the 32 book set on Irish Families from the I. and the Journal of Irish Families. This is the story and history of families in Co. Cork. Ancient Cork families are included. Rare families found in Cork are given in this historic work too, some are found only once in the Co.
Cork /5(3). This book contains genealogy and family history notes from the IGF archives. It includes the complete census for Cork City and County; maps; modern parish names; Local resource list; searches on file; coats of arms connected to families in Cork; and notes on families from O'Harts work/5(5).
16 rows Finding Your Family History in Co. Cork This is the illustrated, book that focuses exclusively. "County Cork Genealogy and Family History Notes", volume 12 in the series, expands upon that coverage with added families and new resources just for Cork.
(In this way both books can work together as a set if desired, or they may be used independently for research.) (This book is also a companion volume to the larger work "Families of County. Page 74 - The Trojan, from the main, beheld a wood, Which thick with shades, and a brown horror, stood: Betwixt the trees the Tiber took his course, With whirlpools dimpled ; and with downward force That drove the sand along, he took his way, And rolled his yellow billows to the sea.
About him, and above, and round the wood, The birds that haunt the borders of his flood, That bathed within. CARRIGROHANE, or KILGROHANMORE, a parish, partly in the county of the city of CORK, but chiefly in the barony of BARRETTS, county of CORK, and province of MUNSTER, 4 miles (W.
by S.) from Cork; containing inhabitants. This parish is situated on the south bank of the river Lee, over which is a stone bridge connecting it with the parish of Inniscarra, and on the new line of road through.
Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Cork County books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. abbey acres alias Anno antient Bandon Bantry barony Barry belonged Bishop Boyle building built Buttevant called Carbery castle charter city of Cork clay Cloyne Cork harbour Courcey court cyder daughter died Dublin Earl of Cork Earl of Desmond Edward English erected fame fays feat Fermoy fide Fitz-Gerald foot formerly gardens Glebe granted.
Eason and Son – known in Ireland simply as Eason’s – is one of Ireland’s most successful retail book chains. It was established in by the British company W.H.
Smith, and bought out by Charles Eason and his son in Today, their St. Patrick’s Street store in Cork is one of 60 outlets across the country. An expansive store with an up-to-date collection of the latest and best Author: Kate Phelan.
The Mahoneys of County Cork. The Mahoney name begins with Mahon (Irish Mathghamhain), son of Cian Mac Mael Muda and Brian Boru's daughter succesfully lead Brian Boru's second division in the Battle of Clontarf inbut died just days later at the Battle of Magh Guilidhe. The barony of Cork encompasses the city and extends uot to Cork Harbour.
The name is derived from the same source as that of the city, and probably anciently comprised "the cantreds of the Ostmen or Danes" excepted out of the grant made by Henry II of the kingdom of Cork to de Cogan and Fitzstephen. Annacarriga (Áth na Carraige), Tracton Civil Parish, Barony of Kinalea, Co.
Cork A, 3 R, 39 P Annagh Beg, Dunderrow Civil Parish, Barony of Kinalea, Co. Cork A, 1 R, 31 P Annagh More, Inishannon Civil Parish, Barony of Kinalea, Co. Cork A, 0 R, 2 P. 11 December By Elaine Murphy [email protected] Cork County Council has launched a colouring book titled ‘The Colourful Heritage of County Cork’.
Supported by the Heritage Council, and through the Creative Ireland Programme, Cork County Council and the Creative Ireland Culture Team worked with a range of different illustrators to produce a delightful colouring book. Barretts Barony, unions of Mallow and Cork, -- v. 17 Barrymore Barony, unions of Cork, Fermoy, and Middleton, -- v.
Bear Barony, unions of Bantry and Castletown, -- v. 3) Family Names of County Cork by O’Murchadha. 4) Castles of County Cork by Healy. Birth Records. Now lets look at the birth records and my comments.
from the book 'County Cork, Ireland Author: Michael O'laughlin. Cork (Irish: Corcaigh) is a barony in County Cork, Ireland, surrounding the city of Cork. The barony comprises the former Liberties of Cork, the area which was within the county of the city of Cork but outside the municipal borough of Cork.
The liberties were defined by the charter granted in by Charles I of England as extending three miles in all directions from the city walls. Carbery - not to be confused with the barony of Carbury in County Kildare - was once the largest barony in all of Ireland.
In its entirety, the area called Carbery extended from Bantry Bay to the Bandon River. 22 February By Bryan Smyth [email protected] "This authoritative guide to the architecture of County Cork covers all sites and buildings of merit, great and small" This book flowed from a series called Pevsner Architectural Guides - The Buildings of England - Founding Editor: Sir Nicholas Pevsner.
This book is part of the Ireland series. West Cork Through Time (, Co-Written) West Cork is known for many aspects, its scenery, its serenity, its culture and its people. This book, West Cork Through Time by Kieran McCarthy and Dan Breen, explores postcards of the West Cork region from one hundred years (c) and follows in the footsteps of photographers to retake the same scenes in the present day.
Search for a townland, subtownland, civil parish, barony or county Search. Based on data in OpenStreetMap, here is a list of townlands in the barony of Courceys.
Courceys is in Co. Cork. (see Kilkerran North, Ringrone Civil Parish, Barony of Courceys, Co. Cork) Oldcourt, Ringrone Civil Parish, Barony of Courceys, Co. Cork A, 1 R, 16 P.
The estate of Sir Henry Wrixon Becher of Ballygiblin amounted to 18, acres in county Cork and acres in county Tipperary in the s. Michael A Becher held townlands in the parish of Kilmeen, barony of East Carbery and in the s Michael R.
A. Becher of Ballyduvane, Clonakilty owned over 2, acres in county Cork.But it wasn't battles and blood for all of them, as in her work, "A History of the Diocese of Cork", Evelyn Bolster accounts for quite a few of the Barry name associated with the church and governing bodies, among them; William, Lord Barry, sheriff of County Cork, ; John Barry, prebendar to the ancient parish of Caherlag, ; Nicholas Barry, one of the prebendaries of the ancient parish of .This is a sortable table of the townlands in the baronies of Cork and Cork City, County Cork in Ireland.
Duplicate names occur where there is more than one townland with the same name in the barony, and also where a townland is known by two alternative names.