2 edition of Varieties and synonymes of surnames and Christian names in Ireland found in the catalog.
Varieties and synonymes of surnames and Christian names in Ireland
Matheson, Robert E. Sir
At head of title: Official.
|Statement||by Robert E. Matheson.|
|LC Classifications||CS2417 .M37 1901|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||94 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||94|
A further limitation is the fact that it includes only surnames having five or more birth entries thus excluding some of the rarer Irish family names. And as early as not only the anglicisation but also the fragmentation of Irish surname forms was well on its way. Ireland, the Highlands of Scotland and Wales derive their surnames from Gaelic personal names and would use the patronymic system at times, even still the cultural difference between the Scots of the Lowland and the Scots of the Highlands could be seen in the way surnames were passed on. Complex linguistic terrains and interfaces and competing terrains of discourse must also be traversed and addressed.
However it is also relevant to note the large transitional zone in the middle of the county where Gaelic and Norman cultural forms met and fused to a greater extent. Dublin, while very similar to Tipperary, does reveal subtle regional differences as well. This latter region is seen to extend over much of lowland Leinster, presents a sharp frontier to the Gaelic world of Ulster and its borderlands in Leinster and Connaught, extends into Normanised Roscommon and swings south to reveal the cultural zones of high assimilation to medieval naming patterns amongst the Gaelic families of both East and North Cork and North Kerry. Yet a brief survey of the Fiants of the second half of the sixteenth century shows that both Gaelic Christian names and surnames were still rendered in their older forms. The system can be particularly useful for distinguishing individuals who live in the same locale and who share a common surname but are not closely related. There are, however, other cases which cannot apparently be accounted for in this way.
Philip Robinson has made a major contribution here with his impressive maps of Scottish and English settlement zones based, amongst other criteria, on surnames analysis. Date: July 21, Author: Turner 0 Comments Surnames as we have come to know them came about in may different ways. Clearly the symbolic universe of the Irish was being both fractured and reorganised. However it is also relevant to note the large transitional zone in the middle of the county where Gaelic and Norman cultural forms met and fused to a greater extent.
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The mid-seventeenth century surname evidence also confirms the spread of medieval settlement and culture by the Anglo-Normans in south-east Ireland. Her account is not a history of the famine, but personal eyewitness testimony to the suffering it caused.
Gearn, Gearns. It is also interesting to note that the range of men's first names has also narrowed over the three hundred years between c. The myth that the Normans became more Varieties and synonymes of surnames and Christian names in Ireland book than the Irish themselves became deeply embedded in the Irish psyche and Irish historiography after the mid-seventeenth century.
Heany, Heanehan, Henekan, McEneany. Patrick leaps into second place over the same period and is six times more fashionable in the mid-twentieth century as in the mid-seventeenth century.
I think Joan has touched on a problem with the larger ancestry online sites. In contrast, while already a powerful name from at least the eighth century, Domnall grows three times as fashionable after to become one of the most influential first and second names, showing further strength in the late medieval era of re-gaelicisation.
The Tudor, Cromwellian and Williamite conquests had oppressed Gaelic Ireland and the story of the beginnings of a linguistic conquest is chronicled with ever increasing geographical precision between the s and the s in a large number of documents written in English. In a sense, just as the mapping and renaming of their lands by the imperial power seemed to both appropriate the landscape and distance them from it, so the anglicisation of their name forms was another form of alienation and othering.
Date: July 21, Author: Turner 0 Comments Surnames as we have come to know them came about in may different ways. The name Muirchertach is rather rare with five recordings only by Easping, Aspig. Ards Union].
A Registrar recently reported that some families are invariably called by other than their real names, and that it is often a matter of some difficulty to ascertain the correct name.
We do know that some Johnstons become MacShanes, but this appears to be a relatively rare process. To explore this world in greater depth the use of Irish-language sources is essential. For strict linguistic research, I'm not certain if this book would be comprehensive enough, but for a fiction writer Varieties and synonymes of surnames and Christian names in Ireland book needs to become a hour expert in naming things the pre-Celtic way, there's enough info in this book to point you in the right direction and use for continued reference.
The surname Salisbury has a long history in England, dating back to CE, in Wiltshire, as the name of a town. Dublin, while very similar to Tipperary, does reveal subtle regional differences as well.
Which brings us all the way back to Joan and the surname Hamill. Figure 5 summarises at the barony scale the level of immigrant penetration in Antrim, most of Down, North Armagh, much of the county of Londonderry, East Donegal and a core around the lakes of Fermanagh.
The most pronounced period of decline in the strengths of all these key first names lies between andfollowed in many cases by a clear record of resurgence for the late tenth and eleventh centuries onwards.
The regaelicisation of many Irish surname forms since the s has been equally a complex business.Ireland was one of the earliest countries to evolve a system of hereditary surnames. More than 4, Gaelic, Norman and Anglo-Irish surnames are listed in this book, giving a wealth of information on the background and location of Irish families.
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Matheson, Sir Robert E. Special Report on Surnames in Ireland [together with] Varieties and Synonymes of Surnames and Christian Names in Ireland. &Reprint 2 vols. in 1, Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc., HOW TO BEGIN.
Oct 23, · Varieties And Synonyms Of Surnames And Christian Names In Ireland. The First Edition of this book was issued in the year with the object of assisting Registration Officers and the Public searching the Indexes of Births, Deaths, and Marriages by collating the varieties in the form and spelling of names usually met with, and also those.Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Varieties And Synonymes Of Surnames Pdf Christian Names In Ireland: For The Guidance Of Registration Officers And The Public In Searching The Indexes Of Births, Deaths, And Marriages at tjarrodbonta.com Read 5/5(1).Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Varieties And Synonymes Of Surnames And Christian Names In Ireland: For The Guidance Of Registration Officers And The Public In Searching The Indexes Of Births, Deaths, And Marriages at tjarrodbonta.com Read 5/5(1).eBook of the Month Archive * Main Menu - Free Irish eBooks.
Tip: Use Ebook + f ebook search this page. Varieties and Synonymes of Surnames and Christian Names in Ireland by Robert E. Matheson. May, - Sinn Fein Rebellion Handbook. Easter, the creation of the Irish Free State and Northern Ireland - the book covers both jurisdictions.