Titch can refer to the following:
As a nickname:
Brennan is an Irish surname which is an Anglicised form of two different Irish language surnames—Ó Braonáin and Ó Branáin. Historically, one source of the surname was the prominent clan Ua Braonáin (O'Brennan) of Uí Duach (Idough) in Osraige who were a junior Dál Birn sept stemming from a younger son of Cerball mac Dúnlainge (d.888). Recent surname evaluations highlighted the geographic consistency of this lineage in the barony of Idough. However, based on the ultimate authority of Dubhaltach Mac Fhirbhisigh they are out of Ui Dhuinn (O’Dunn) and, therefore, an Uí Failghi tribe, not Osraige. While it is clearly apparent that O’Hart’s pedigree is erroneous, it is suggested that Ó Cléirigh probably became confused while transcribing from Mac Fhirbhisigh. This is echoed by the modern scholar, Bart Jaski.
John or Johnny Ryan may refer to:
Jack Ryan may refer to:
Thomas, Tom or Tommy Ryan may refer to:
John Doyle may refer to:
Kenny is a surname, a given name, and a diminutive of several different given names.
Delaney is an Irish surname derived from the Gaelic Ó Dubhshláine, Dubh meaning black and Sláine for the River Sláine (Slaney). DeLaney is also of Norman origin. There is a branch of Dulaneys in the United States who trace back to a Thomas Delany. Thomas's son, Daniel, claimed to have been descended from Dr. Gideon Delaune, a Huguenot physician and theologian and founder of the Apothecaries' Hall. Hence, there are multiple discussions among genealogical circles as to the origin of Delaney since it can be anglicised Gaelic or anglicised French.
Thomas Murphy may refer to:
John Henderson may refer to:
David or Dave Clarke may refer to:
John O'Keefe or O'Keeffe may refer to:
Jim Young is former American football and Canadian football player.
Michael Byrne may refer to:
Thomas, Tom, or Tommy Walsh may refer to:
Stapleton is an English surname dating back to the times of Anglo-Saxon tribes of Britain. It is a habitation name; examples of habitations are found in Cumbria, Gloucestershire, Herefordshire, Leicestershire, Shropshire, Somerset, and Yorkshire, and is from the Old English word stapol meaning post and ton meaning settlement.
The English-language surname Healy is in use by three separate ancestral lines of people from Ireland.
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:
Paul Kelly may refer to:
Aidan is the anglicised version of the Irish male given name Aodhán. Phonetic variants such as Aiden have become widespread. The Irish language female equivalent is Aodhnait.
Kearney or Kearneys is an Irish surname.