Synonyms for tiaquin or Related words with tiaquin
Examples of "tiaquin"
It consisted of the parishes of Athenry, Monivea,
, Kilkerrin, Moylough, Killererin, Ballynakill-Aghiart (in Killian), Kilmoylan, and possibly Abbeyknockmoy.
Thomas Burke was born in 1826 in Normandy to a military family based in County Galway, Ireland. His parents were Captain John Burke of Her Majesty's 16th Lancers,
, County Galway, and Jane Lowe.
Demesne is a townland in the parish of Athenry, County Galway. The Irish form is "Tigh Dachoine", which literally translates as "St. Dachonna’s house". It consists of 427 acres, located southeast of Monivea.
She may be responsible for the foundation of "Tigh Dachoinne" ('the church of Dachonna'), now the townland of
, Athenry. It is thought that a children's burial ground may mark the site of the church. Furthermore, the burial ground itself is called "Leacht an Óra" (the stone monument of adoration')
Writing at Tuam on 13 September 1838, John O'Donovan wrote ""Henry O'Concanon Esq. of Waterloo near Glentaun in the parish of Killascobe in the Barony of
enjoys hereditary property, and is the reputed head of this once respectable family."" (2009, p. 35)
He was the younger son of George St George, knight, of Carrickdrumrusk, brother of Oliver St George, 1st Baronet and grandson of Richard St George, Clarenceux King of Arms. On 18 December 1666 he was granted over in the baronies of Dunmore, Ballymoe and
, County Galway.
Burke was born in
, County Galway, in the Kingdom of Ireland around 1747. By 1764 he had emigrated. Thomas went to Virginia and practiced medicine for a number of years. He studied law, and began its practice in Norfolk, Virginia. He became an early supporter of the American Revolution, writing tracts in opposition to the Stamp Act. In 1774 he moved to Hillsborough, North Carolina.
Others trace the origins of the name to Ireland: Ó Mannin (anglicized Mannion) is the name of a Galway family who were formerly chiefs of Soghain (in what is now Ireland), a district nearly co-extensive with the barony of
. Ó Mannin, King of Soghain, is mentioned in the Chronicon Scotorum in the year 1135, and a latter chief died at the Second Battle of Athenry in 1316.
, Co Galway, Ireland, he attended the theological College of Saint Omer, visited New Orleans, visited the West Indies, and moved back to the American Colonies, settling in Charles Town, South Carolina (now Charleston.) He served in the militia forces of South Carolina during the American Revolutionary War and was appointed a judge of the State circuit court in 1778, serving until the enemy overran the state. He was a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives from 1778 to 1779, and again served in the Revolutionary Army from 1780 to 1782.
Copyright © 2017