Timoney is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Hopkins is an English, Welsh and Irish patronymic surname. The English name means "son of Hob". Hob was a diminutive of Robert, itself deriving from the Germanic warrior name Hrod-berht, translated as "renowned-fame". The Robert spelling was introduced to England and Scotland after the Norman conquest of England.
Cronin, derived from the Irish surname Ó Cróinín which originated in County Cork, and the Old Irish word crón, meaning saffron-colored. The Cronin family have been prominent in politics and the arts in Ireland, the United States, Australia and the United Kingdom since the nineteenth century.
Sheehan or Sheahan is the Anglicisation of the Irish Gaelic surname Ó Síocháin, meaning the peaceful one. It is most common in counties Cork, Kerry and Limerick. It is the 77th most common surname in Ireland. This famous surname is of Dalcassian origin. Notable people with the surname include;
John Boyd may refer to:
Fahey is a surname derived from the Irish surname Ó Fathaigh. Alternative spellings include Fahie, Fahy and Fay.
Ackroyd is an English surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Ahern, also Aherne is an Irish surname. Notable people with the surname include:
The surname McArdle or MacArdle was the twelfth most numerous in its homeland of County Monaghan in 1970. The surname in Irish is MacArdghail, from ardghal, meaning 'high valour' or from the Irish "ardghail" meaning "tall foreigner" with roots "ard" meaning "tall" and "gail" meaning "foreigner", indicative of their original ancestor being a Viking or from Viking stock. The surname is also common in County Armagh and County Louth.
Horan is a surname that originated in County Galway, Ireland, and from there spread into County Mayo.
McCaffrey, sometimes spelled Caffrey, is an Irish surname. It is found mostly in the Counties Fermanagh, Monaghan, Cavan and Tyrone in the north west of Ireland. Ballymccaffrey is a townland outside Tempo in county Fermanagh. The surname is an Anglicised form of the Gaelic names Mac Gafraidh, Mac Gofraidh, which mean "son of Gafraidh", "son of Gofraidh". The Gaelic names are forms of the Old Norse Lothbrök . Notable people with the surname include:
Boylan is an Irish surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Kelleher is an anglicized spelling of the Irish surname derived from Ó Céileachair, meaning "descendant of Céileachar"; Céileachar as a personal name means "spouse-loving", "companion dear", or "lover of company". Kelleher is variably translated from Irish as "Kelliher", "Kellegher" and "Keller".
O'Gorman is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Gleeson is an Irish surname. It is an anglicisation of the Irish name Ó Glasáin or Ó Gliasáin. The name is most common in County Tipperary but originates in East County Cork, in the once powerful Uí Liatháin kingdom, where the Gleesons were great lords and sometimes kings. Notable people with the surname include:
Mullally or Mulally or Mullaly or Mulaly is a surname of Irish origin. Notable people with the surname include:
John Timoney may refer to:
Flanagan is a common surname with origins in either England or Scotland. It is an Anglicized version of the Celtic name Ó Flannagáin. There were at least 3 separate clans in Ireland with no connection. In Irish the name is Ó Flannagáin and many variations exist today. Typically these variations include Flanagan, Flanagin Flanigan, Flannigan, Flannaghan, O'Flanagan, O'Flannagain, Flaniken, Flenigenand and more. All variations, apart from some exceptions can have the prefix of "O" and the name may refer to:
Carney is an Irish surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Ireland is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Breen is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: