|Túath/ Tríocha Céad|
|• Succeeded by||Barony of Tirerill|
|• Confederation||Iochtar Connacht|
Tir Ollíol was a túath in northwest Ireland. It was part of the confederation of Iochtar Connacht until the late 16th century.Its name is preserved by the barony of Tirerril in southeast County Sligo. It is named after Olliol, one of the sons of Eochaid Mugmedon and half brother of Niall of the Nine Hostages, from whom descended the Uí Ailello, a branch of the early Irish dynasty known as the Connachta.
The Uí Aillelo dynasty sank into obscurity at an early date. but the name is preserved as the tuathof Tir Ollíol (Tirerril).
The Lords of Tir Olioll were Mac Donnchadha of the Uí Briúin Aí a branch of the Mac Díarmada of Moylurg (Magh Luirg). The Mac Donagh (Mac Donnchadha) surname originates from Donnchadh,son of Tomaltach na cairge (of the rock) ua Mac Diarmata, who was King of Moylurg 1197-1207. They later split into two groups, one based in Collooney and Ballindoon (Tirerril), and the other in Ballymote (Corran).
Saint Patrick departed across the mountain of the sons of Ailellus, and he founded churches there, Taemnach, and Ethenach,and Cell Angle, and Cell Senchuoe. AD 545.2 St. Ailbhe, of Seanchu Ua nOiliolla, died.
Connacht, formerly spelled Connaught, is one of the provinces of Ireland, in the west of Ireland. Until the ninth century it consisted of several independent major Gaelic kingdoms.
Tadhg, is an Irish and Scottish Gaelic masculine name that was very common when the Goidelic languages predominated, to the extent that it is a synecdoche for Irish-speaking man. The name signifies "poet" or "philosopher". This was also the name of many Gaelic Irish kings from the 10th to the 16th centuries, particularly in Connacht and Munster. Tadhg is most common in south-west Ireland, particularly in County Cork and County Kerry.
Uí Fhiachrach Aidhne was a kingdom located in what is now the south of County Galway.
The Delbna or Delbhna was a Gaelic Irish tribe in Ireland, claiming kinship with the Dál gCais, through descent from Dealbhna son of Cas. Originally one large population, they had a number of branches in Connacht, Meath, and Munster in Ireland.
Conchobar mac Tadg, King of Connacht 967–973 and eponym of the O'Conor family of Connacht.
The Kingdom of Uí Fháilghe, Uí Failge or Uíbh Fhailí was a Gaelic-Irish kingdom which existed to 1550, the name of which is preserved in the name of County Offaly, Ireland.
The O'Boyle were a family of the Uí Néill tribe of the Northern Gaels.
Eóganacht Raithlind or Uí Echach Muman are a branch of the Eóganachta, the ruling dynasty of Munster during the 5th-10th centuries. They took their name from Raithlinn or Raithleann described around the area of Bandon, in the same area. Archaeologists believe that Garranes Ringfort in Templemartin parish, near Bandon, County Cork may have been Rath Raithleann, the royal seat of the Éoganacht Raithleann. They are descended from Mac Cass, the son of Conall Corc, the first King of Cashel, through Mac Cass' son Echu.
The surname McDonagh, also spelled MacDonagh is from the Gaelic language Mac Dhonnchadha, and is one of the rarer surnames of Ireland.
The Conmhaícne Mheáin Maigh or Conmaicne Mhein or Conmaicne Máenmaige or Conmaicne Críche Meic Erca, were an early people of Ireland, their tuath comprising the barony of Loughrea, in County Galway.
Muintir Murchada was the name of an Irish territory which derived its name from the ruling dynasty, who were in turn a branch of the Uí Briúin. The name was derived from Murchadh mac Maenach, King of Uí Briúin Seóla, who died 891.
Gailenga was the name of two related peoples and kingdoms found in medieval Ireland in Brega and Connacht.
The Uí Fiachrach were a royal dynasty who originated in, and whose descendants later ruled, the coicead or fifth of Connacht at different times from the mid-first millennium onwards. They claimed descent from Fiachrae, an older half-brother of Niall Noigiallach or Niall of the Nine Hostages. Fiachrae and his two full brothers, Brion and Ailill, were the collective ancestors of the Connachta dynasty that eventually became the new name of the province. Their mother was Mongfind.
Ó Ceallaigh is the most influential dynasty of the ancient túath of Uí Maine, and the original Irish Gaelic name for the surname commonly Anglicized as Kelley, Kelly, or Kellie. It is a name meaning "Descendant of Ceallach," "bright haired," or "troublesome." Though some have linked it to the old Irish "ceall" for "church."
Irish: Tír Fhíacrach Múaidhe, meaning "Country of the Uí Fhíacrach of the River Moy" is a territory in County Sligo in northwest Ireland. It is now represented by the barony of Tireragh.
Cairbre Drom Cliabh, was an Irish túath in the ancient confederation of Íochtar Connacht, now County Sligo in the west of Ireland. It is now represented by the barony of Carbury. Also known as Cairbre na Catha. It existed from at least the 6th century to the 16th century AD.
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 were the Cenél Conaill and Cenél nEógain, named after supposed sons of Niall: Conall and Eógain.
Between the 5th and 12th centuries, an Irish sept claiming descent from Coirpre mac Néill ruled a barony of north Tethbae, called Cairpre Gabra. Their territory corresponds to the barony of Granard in modern county Longford in Ireland.
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