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  • Baron Annaly Longford Baron Annaly Lord Meath - Delvin Westmeath Lord Baron Longford Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Lord Baron Mentz of Fief Blondel Geurnsey Crown Dependency Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights Fiefs Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Mentz George Mentz Lord Baron Fief of Blondel Freiherr Duke Normandy Duchess King Queen Noble TitlesSt Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Fiefdom Reichslehens & zu Lehen hatte
    index.html
  • Tenures-Abolition-Act-1662-Rights-to-Sit-in-Parliament.html
  • In the December 1918 election, the republican party Sinn Féin won a landslide victory in Ireland. On 21 January 1919 they formed a breakaway government (Dáil Éireann) and declared independence from Britain. The Free State came to an end with the coming into force of the new constitution on 29 December 1937, which with the Republic of Ireland Act 1948 officially became the Republic of Ireland. The '800 years' of English rule in Ireland nominally began in 1169, when an army of English barons (actually Cambro-Norman, being a mix of Welsh and Norman nobles) landed in Wexford and quickly captured the two Hiberno-Viking ports of Wexford and Waterford. The history of Ireland 800–1169 covers the period in the history of Ireland from the first Viking raids to the Norman invasion. ... Viking ports were established at Dublin, Wexford, Waterford, Cork and Limerick, which became the first large towns in Ireland. History of Ireland (1801–1923) Ireland was part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 1801 to 1922. For almost all of this period, the island was governed by the UK Parliament in London through its Dublin Castle administration in Ireland. As a republic, the Irish Constitution precludes the state from conferring titles of nobility, and prevents citizens from accepting titles of nobility or honour – except with the prior approval of the government.[1] While some representatives of clans and familities had obtained "courtesy recognition" as Chiefs of the Name from the Chief Herald of Ireland, this practice was discontinued by 2003 – with the Attorney General noting that such recognitions were unconstitutional and without basis in law.[2][3][4] Certain titles are however sometimes used by some people in the Republic of Ireland,[citation needed] and titles are still used and awarded in Northern Ireland – which is part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. The act abolishing feudal tenure in England was passed in 1660, and two years later an almost identical act was passed in Ireland. ... This act in effect abolished feudalism in Ireland, aside from some largely theoretical residues (see the full text of the Tenures Abolition Act 1662, courtesy of Derek Howard). Following a report by the Law Reform Commission, the system of feudal tenure as such, in so far as it had survived, was abolished by the Oireachtas in the Land and Conveyancing Law Reform Act (no. 27 of 2009); fee tail was also abolished [1]. However, estates and interests in land, including incorporeal hereditaments, continue. Formerly registered or proven feudal titles with a solid root of title, and the submerged feudal titles of surviving Irish or British peers are not affected, and continue to exist as personal rights, now held in gross. However, the obsolete or unregistered feudal titles, and those that lapsed into desuetude after 1662, when the Irish Parliament passed the Abolition of Tenures Act, no longer exist as incorporeal hereditaments, nor as personal rights, and cannot be revived. “LAND AND CONVEYANCING LAW REFORM ACT 2009” was intended to try and abololish feudal titles but nobody is sure if the law was written correctly. Section 9, subsection (4) states: “A fee simple remains freely alienable”. Fee Simple ownership does NOT mean that you own your property. It does mean that you have “an interest” in the property The Irish Law does not abolish any Customary Right or franchise jurisdictions. Scholars say that Baronies are baronies are franchise jurisdictions. Heritable Jurisdictions. The basic heritable jurisdiction was the barony, which was universal. Towns could be burghs of barony under a feudal superior. Though there was an appeal from the barony to the royal sheriff court, this was not true of baronies in the regalities. These units, some as small as a town, some like Argyll 500 square miles in extent, were autonomous jurisdictions with their own supreme courts. High treason alone justified royal intervention. heritable jurisdictions The Oxford Companion to British History © The Oxford Companion to British History 2002, originally published by Oxford University Press 2002. "heritable jurisdictions." The Oxford Companion to British History. . Retrieved December 05, 2018 from Encyclopedia.com: https://www.encyclopedia.com/history/encyclopedias-almanacs-transcripts-and-maps/heritable-jurisdictions
    Law-of-Ireland.html
  • The Conveyance of a Title heritable
    Deed-&-Title.html
  • Longford annaly townlands
    List-of-Townlands-of-Longford-Annaly.html
  • The Lord Baron of the Fief Blondel Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
    The-Seigneur.html
  • About-Longford.html
  • english pale, annaly, westmeath, longford,
    English-Pale.html
  • LONGFORD ABBEY. Founded under the title of St. Brigit, probably by Cornelius O'Farrell, O.P., bishop of Ardagh, 1418-24, who died in the latter year and was buried in the Dominican abbey. 1429 March 15 Martin V. granted an indulgence to all the faithful who should contribute to the restoration of the church which had been destroyed by fire. Hib. Dom., p. 301. 1433. Mar. II. Eugenius IV. renewed the indulgence and in the brief mentions that the fire was caused by wars which had been going on in those parts, especially during the previous six years. The brief also states that the abbey was consumed as well as the church, and that the friars had been obliged to move elsewhere. Idem. This indulgence was renewed by the same pope five years afterwards. 1448. There was in this year an infectious disease of which great numbers died, amongst whom were Connor, the son of Aedhbuy O'Feargail, Diarmud M'Commay and Henry Duffe M'Fechedan, three righteous friars of the monastery of Longford O'Feargail. Annals Dud. Firbis. 1557. (4th & 5th Philip and Mary). This abbey, situated in Le Annaly, was granted for ever, in capite, to Richard Nugent: royalties excepted. 1578. (20th Eliz.) This abbey, containing half an acre, with a house, a cottage, twenty-eight acres of land and six acres of the demesne land, with commonage to the same, was granted to Sir Nicholas Malbye, knt., and his heirs, at the annual rent of sixteen shillings. 1615. Jan. 29. Jas. I. granted the abbey to Francis Viscount Valentia. In 1756, there were three fathers attached to the community and two in 1767. According to Dr. Troy's report in 18oo, there were probably four fathers doing parochial work for the secular clergy at that date. The obits contain the names of Father J. Weever, who died about 1797, and Father Bernard Keenan, who died before 1818. The abbey church has been in use for two centuries as the Protestant parish church.
    Lord-of-St.-Brigit's-Longford-Abbey-Est.-1578.html
  • Kingdon of Meath English Pale Anglo Normans
    Kingdom-of-Meath.html
  • seneschal of Meath
    Seneschal-of-Meath.html
  • Carnival-Mardi-Gras.html
  • Court Guernsey The chief pleas of the Seignorial court of Fief Thomas Blondel were held annually at the Fiefs Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Mentz George Mentz Lord Baron Fief of Blondel Freiherr Duke Normandy Duchess King Queen Noble Titles mounting block or steps (perron) of the Church of St. Pierre-du-Bois. Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey
    Court-Barons.html
  • The Tuath(a) Dé Danann (Irish: [t̪ˠuəhə dʲeː d̪ˠan̪ˠən̪ˠ], meaning "the folk of the goddess Danu"), also known by the earlier name Tuath Dé ("tribe of the gods"),[1] are a supernatural race in Irish mythology. They are thought to represent the main deities of pre-Christian Gaelic Ireland.[1] The Tuatha Dé Danann constitute a pantheon whose attributes appeared in a number of forms throughout the Celtic world.[2]
    Irish-Gods.html
  • News.html
  • Irish-Kingdoms.html
  • Fishing Rights
    Fishing-&-Dams-Rights.html
  • Fief Seigneur Rights Land Minerals Shore beach foreshore airwaves hunting fishing common areas Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
    Rights-of-Lords-&-Barons.html
  • Feudal Barons
    Feudal-Barons.html
  • Styles form of address Historically, fiefs, small baronnies of land, were granted as a form of over-lordship, giving the Free-Lord or Seigneurs the rights over the people and property on that land under the ancient norman feudal system. Style of Seigneur - As per the The Feudal Dues (Guernsey) Law, 1980 Style of Seigneur of a fief etc. Section 4. The foregoing provisions of this Law shall be without prejudice – (a) to the right of any person to use, in the case of a male person, the style of Seigneur and, in the case of a female person, the style of Dame, of a fief, (b) to the feudal relationship between Her Majesty and any person holding an interest in a private fief on or at any time after the commencement of this Law, or to the feudal relationship between any person holding an interest in any fief and any person holding an interest in a dependency of that fief, and (c) to the right or obligation of any person by virtue of that person holding an interest in any fief which is not a right to which those provisions apply or any obligation correlative thereto. www.guernseylegalresources.gg/CHttpHandler.ashx?id=71301&p=0
    Styles-and-Dignities.html
  • Lord Baron Longford Annaly Westmeath Feudal Meath Kingdom Baron of Teffia - TEABHTHA or Teamhfna – LATIN TEFFIA IS THE OLD BARONY OF LONGFORD - south Tethba—Tethbae Deiscirt— Centered around its Capital Ardagh.[2] It was divided into two distinct kingdoms, north Tethba, ruled by the Cenél Coirpri, and south Tethba, ruled by the Cenél Maini Baron de Anghaile OR Feudal Baron of Annaly - Kingdom of Anghaile , Annaly or Annalie or Chieftain and Princes of Annaly (http://www.from-ireland.net/history-longford-annaly-farrell (also known as Conmaicne Maigh Rein) Baron Longford or Baron of Longphort - Leinster PROVINCE (Baron of Longfoirt is an Irish Spelling) Grant from the King - Longford County. Licence to hold a Thursday market and a fair on the 1st of August, and two days at Longford, with the usual courts and fees Lord of the Kingdom of Breifne - Longford a former province. Lord Baron of Cairpre Gabra - Cairpre Gabra lay between the tuaths of Luigne-Gailenga to the east,and the Conmaicne Rein to the north-west. Centred near Granard, Cairpre Gabra lay along the northern border of the ancient Kingdom of Meath, and comprised the barony of Granard, and at part of the barony of Longford Lord Baron of Upper Conmaicne (which is county Longford) Then the County Longford came to be known as Upper Conmaicne, to distinguish it from Muinntir-Eolais or South Leitrim Lord Baron of Brigh Leithe – Ancient Longford Name ( Bri Leith) Baron of AbbeyLara or “Abbey Larha” of Annaly & County Longford (Capite forever) Last Baron of the Priory of Fore or FOWER – 1539 – The Benedictine Abbey Lord Baron of Lisnanagh Castle, Co. Longford (Capite forever) Near Longford Town and Edgeworthstown. In grants it is spelled: Lissenoannagh Those lands created the manor of Correboymore, with court leet and view of frank-pledge and court baron ; with power to appoint seneschals and other officers, with jurisdiction in all actions for covenant and tres- pass where the damages Lios na nUamhanach/Lisnanagh | Logainm.ie See Map of Where Lisnanagh Is Baron of East Connaught Kingdom 1014 Baron of Westmeath of the Priory of Fore - 1541 - grant of the manors of Belgard and Fore, Co. Longford-Westmeath to Nugents. Tuite, Feudal Baron of Moyashell – Westmeath or barony of Moyashell or Magheradernon in Westmeath. The Marward family rights may have been transferred over to Nugent https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moyashel_and_Magheradernon Lord of Manors/Castles of Monilagan, Liserdawle, Killenlassaragh, Moate, Grant of 1609 from King James I Baron of Abbey & Priory of Inchmore or Inishmor in the Annalie (Co Longford) Priory, Lough Gowna – grant forever. Augustinian Priory called Inch Mór Monastery. Forever Papal Grant of Inchmore to Nugents. Baron of Skrine Skreen Ancient Skryne - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baron_Skryne Which is a Feudal Barony inherited by Nugents by Marriage. Lord of Balrath & Lord of Bracklyn or Brackloom Priory and Manor of Foure. Jan. 2nd 1612 – in Capite for Knights Service. Count Nugent of Killasona Longford Co - & Freiherr von Nugent Feudal Baron of Rathline Cashell or Ratheline Cashell Lord Baron of Monilagen Castle - Grant King James Baron Lissaghanedan/Correboy in Longford Barony. Lord Baron Lisserdowle (Castle and Lands) Lord Baron of Belgarde & Foure & Kilthorne Manors. Pope’s Grant of of Inchmore 1635 Despite the twenty year grant the island obviously remained with the family for considerably longer. A further grant recorded in the Calendar of Papal Documents relates that in 1635 the Pope permitted the Earl of Westmeath to retain the property during the schism. The Papal grant was made on condition that if the schism should come to an end that the earl would restore the abbeys to whatever orders had previously held them. The Nugent estates were very considerable and quite apart from Inchmore they also held the lands of Fore which had a very large monastic site.
    Baron-Longford-Annaly-Delvin-Westmeath-Lord-Baron-Longford.html
  • Baron de Delvyn
    Baron-de-Delvyn.html
  • Feudal Lord Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
    Longford-Map.html
  • Lord Baron Delvin
    Lord-Baron-of-Delvin.html
  • Baron of Temple-Michael
    Baron-of-Temple-Michael.html
  • Baron of Annaly Annaly (Irish Angaile) was a medieval lordship in central Ireland. Its territory roughly coincided with modern County Longford. It was associated with the O'Farrell clan who were the lords of the locale for almost seven centuries. The history of the Lords of Annaly and Farrell ancient line is mentioned in the Annals of the Four Masters. The original Fearghal or Fergal ('man of valour') from whom the family claim descent was killed at Clontarf in 1014. His great grandfather Angall gave his name to the territory they possessed, Annally in Co. Longford. [1]
    Baron-of-Annaly.html
  • The Conmhaicne or Conmaicne were an ancient tribal grouping that were divided into a number of distinct branches that were found scattered around Ireland in the early medieval period. They settled in Connacht, where they gave their name to several territories. Their name came from a mythical ancestor known as Conmac. Conmac was in turn said to be descended from Fergus mac Roich and Queen Maeve of Connacht. The word Conmacne means "progeny of Conmac" (ne, a progeny). Conmac itself means "hound-son" (con, hound; mac, son). https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Conmhaícne Conmaicne Maigh Rein, or Conmaicne Rein na bFomorach, County Longford and south County Leitrim
    Lord-Conmaicne.html
  • Baron Annaly Baron annalie
    Baron-Annaly.html
  • Baron Lerha Granard Baron Granard Baron Granarde Baron Lerha Granard Baron Longford Annaly Baron Annaly Delvin Lord Baron Baron Annaly baron of longford
    Baron-Lerha-Granard.html
  • Abbeylara (Irish Mainistir Leathratha) is a village in the easternmost portion of County Longford, Ireland, located about three kilometres east of Granard. Its name, Mainistir Leathratha, means "Abbey of the half rath or little rath", and is derived from a monastery, the great Abby of Lerha, founded in 1205 by the Anglo-Norman settler Richard Tuite, for Cistercian monks. The monastery was decommissioned in 1539, although its ruins are still apparent on approach to the village. An ancient earthenwork, the Duncla (Irish Dún-chlaí meaning "fortified ditch") or Black Pig's Dyke, which runs south-eastwards from Lough Gowna to Lough Kinale, goes through the larger parish of Abbeylara, and passes about one kilometre north of the village.
    Baron-AbbeyLara.html
  • Baron Delvin of Longford
    Baron-Delvin.html
  • County Longford [6 baronies] - see Leinster map All - The territory now called Longford anciently went by the names Teathba and Teffia. North Teffia was inhabited by the Glasraidhe, descendants of early inhabitants. By the 5th century Longford was divided into north and south. The northern territory became known as Cairbre Gabhra, after Cairbre a son of Niall of the Nine Hostages. Another son received the southern half. In the 8th century the Conmaicne (e.g. O'Farrells) invaded the Ui Cairbre and by the 11th century were the dominant people as the territory became known as Annaly, and was considered part of the province of Meath. It was controlled in the north by the O'Farrel Ban (White) and in the south by the O'Farrel Buy (Yellow). Longford was formed as a county (shire) in 1576. Ardagh - was formed from the territory of Sleughtwilliam (Mostrim parish), the territory of Clangillernan (Templemichael), and from part of the church lands in the parishes of Ardagh and Ballymacormick. Granard - Anciently this was part of a territory known as Cairpre Gabra, alias Corpre Tethbae, or North Teffia. The barony was formed from the territory of Clanshane (Granard, Abbeylara, and part of Colmcille parishes), and from the territory of Slewcarberie (Clonbroney and part of Colmcille parishes). Muintir Geradhain was located on the west side of Lough Gowna, where Ó Geradhain (Gaynor or MacGinver) is mentioned as lord here in the 11th century. Longford - was formed from the territory of Moytra (Clongesh and part of Templemichael parishes), and the territory of Clan Hugh (in Killoe parish). Anciently it was part of a territory known as Cairpre Gabra, and later Muinter Anghaile (Annaly). Moydow - (Magh Dumha) Anciently it was part of a territory known as Tethba. The barony was formed from the territories of Clanawlye (Ardagh & Moydow), and parts of the territories of Moybrawne (Taghshinny parish), Clanconnor (part Kilcommock, part Cashel parishes), and Muintergalgan. Rathcline - was formed from the territories of The Callow (left bank of Shannon, Lanesboro to Ballymahon) and the territory of Clanconnor (part Kilcommoc, part Cashel). Callow is derived from the gaelic 'Caladh na hAnghaile', a former name for the barony, located between Muinter Gillagan and the river Shannon. O Fergail (O'Farrell) is noted as chief here. O'Faughny is also noted as chief of the Callow (Callo) into the 16th century. Shrule or Abbeyshrule - was formed from parts of the territories of Moybrawne (Shrule), Clanconnor and Muintergalgan. Moybrawne was anciently part of a territory known as Bregmaine, or Mag Bregmaine, in Cenél Maine. Misc - The O'Cuinn (O'Quinn) was a principal chief of Teffia and later held a small territory in Annaly centered at Rathcline.
    Baronies-of-Longford.html
  • Conmhaícne Angaile (the Conmaicne descended from Angall), were an early people of Ireland. Their tuath comprised the territory of Angaile, now County Longford. They were known also as "Muintir Angaile".
    Princes-of-Conmhaícne-Angaile-or-Muintir-Angaile.html
  • Lord Baron of Lisnanagh Castle, Co. Longford (Capite forever). Baron Lissaghanedan/Manor Correboy in Longford Barony. Near Longford Town and Edgeworthstown. In grants it is spelled: Lissenoannagh Those lands created the manor of Correboymore, with court leet and view of frank-pledge and court baron ; with power to appoint seneschals and other officers, with jurisdiction in all actions for covenant and tres- pass where the damages Lios na nUamhanach or Lisnanagh | Logainm.ie See Map of Where Lisnanagh Is IX. 29.-—“ Grant under the commission for the plantation of Longford. to Thomas Nugent.—Longford County. The town and lands of Corroboymore, Correyboybegg, Aghenteskin, Carrickmacinleney, Fyermore, Aghencownalle, alias Aghenitanvally, Lissenuske, Killoge, Keallragh, Clennenegenny, Lenemore, and Corlukillog, 643a. pasture, and 46a. bog and wood, excepting thereout the lands of Ballenegoshenagh, 96a., and Ballygarnett, 296a. pasture, and 43a. bog and wood ; Cornemow, 50a. pasture, and 6a. bog and wood, barony of Longford; the castle and lands of Lissenoannagh, 113a. pasture, and 24a. bog and wood, barony of Granard ; Clonedarramner and Annaghguillen, 32a. pasture, and 298a. bog and wood; Clonfelym, Clonynbegg, Diryushy, and Derrycullin, 30a. pasture, and 137a. bog and wood, barony of Longford. To hold 1' n capite, by military service ; rent for the l,164a. pasture, £12 2s. 6d., Engl., and for the 554a. bog and wood, 11s. 6%d. Those lands created the manor of Correboymore, with court leet and view of frank-pledge and court baron; with power to appoint seneschals and other oflicers, with jurisdiction in all actions for covenant and trespass where the damages do owt exceed 40a., Ir.; with power to make tenures; to have free warren; to enjoy all escheats.
    Baron-Lisnanagh-or-Lissaghanedan.html
  • Baron Moyashel Baron Longford Westmeath Tuites Nugent Delvin
    Baron-Moyashel.html
  • Moiety-of-Ardagh.html
  • Rathcline Castle, Lanesborough, Co. Longford is a medieval tower house, enlarged in the early 17th century, now forms a vast ruin.
    Baron-Rathline.html
  • Captain of the Slewght William in the Annaly - also spelled "Sleuaght William" 1565: - Possessions and the captainship of Slewaght within the Analy were granted to Lord Devlin in 1565. (Morrin, i, 500), (Med. religious houses, Ire., 172) the Abbey of All Saints, and the custody or captainship of Slewaght within the Analy.
    Captainship-of-The-Slewght-William-in-the-Annaly.html
  • Grants to Earl of Westmeath Baron Delvin of Nugent Clan
    Grants-to-Delvin.html
  • Inchcleraun quaker island This island formerly formed part of the kingdom of Hy-Many. It is now included in the County Longford. Clothra was the mother of Lughaidh who was, at a remote period, king of Ireland. “In the reign of Lughaidh the lakes Neagh and Ree began to make their appearance.” St. Diarmid, patron of Inis Clothrann was brother of St. Fedliminus, who was Bishop of Kilmore; both were descended from Dathy, the last pagan king of Ireland, who was killed in
    Baron-Inchcleraun-HOLY-ISLAND-Quaker-Island-Longoford-CO.html
  • Abbey-of-All-Saints.html
  • Uí Maine, often Anglicised as Hy Many, was one of the oldest and largest kingdoms located in Connacht, Ireland. Its territory of approximately 1,000 square miles (2,600 km2) encompassed all of what is now north, east and south County Galway, south and central County Roscommon, an area near County Clare, and at one stage had apparently subjugated land on the east bank of the Shannon, together with the parish of Lusmagh in Offaly. There were two different Ui Maine, the Ui Maine of Tethbae and the Uí Maine of Connacht; these tribes were separated by the Shannon River. The people of the kingdom were descendants of Máine Mór, who won the territory by warfare. Its sub-kingdoms, also known as lordships, included – among others – Tír Soghain, Corco Mogha, Delbhna Nuadat, Síol Anmchadha, and Máenmaige. These kingdoms were made up of offshoots of the Uí Maine dynasty, or subject peoples of different races.
    Kingdom-of-Uí-Maine.html
  • Baron-Dungannon.html
  • Baron Monilagan - Babington
    Baron-Monilagan-Babington.html
  • Liserdawle
    Lord-Liserdawle-Castle.html
  • Columbkille Columbkille birenagh cornedronee doonbeggan Baron Smear-Aughnacliffe Baron Ardagh-Granard faghowry dromowry crott aghagagh rosduffe
    Lord-Baron-Columbkille.html
  • Inchmore Island Pope grants inchmore to Nugent Family Baron Delvin Inchmore is the largest islands on Lough Ree. Inchmore is situated in the parish of Bunown within the Barony of Kilkenny West in County Longford - Westmeath. The island is roughly 132 acres and 32 perches and at the time of Griffith's Valuation in 1854 it was held by the Earl of Westmeath. Despite the twenty year grant the island obviously remained with the Nugent (Earl of Westmeath) family for considerably longer. A further grant recorded in the Calendar of Papal Documents state that in 1635 the Pope permitted the Earl of Westmeath to retain the property during the schism. The Papal grant was made on condition that if the schism should come to an end that the earl would restore the abbeys to whatever orders had previously held them. The Nugent estates were very considerable and quite apart from Inchmore they also held the lands of Fore which had a very large monastic site.
    Papal-Bull.html
  • Kingdom of Breifne
    Kingdom-of-Breifne.html
  • Baron Kilthorne
    Baron-Kilthorne.html
  • Baron Granarde
    Baron-Granarde.html
  • Baron Killasonna Baron Granarde Count of Killasonna
    Count-of-Killasonna.html
  • Srryne, also written Serine, and Screen, which imparts its name to a barony in this county, is now a place of little consideration, but was formerly the chief seat of the De Feipo family. Adam de Feipo, on whom Hugh de Lacy bestowed large possessions in this part of Meath, built a castle here, of which the ruins still remain. The family of Marward were palatinate barons of Skryne in the fifteenth century, and remained so until the time of Queen Elizabeth, in whose reign Jenet, the daughter and heir of the last baron, carried this estate, by marriage, to William Nugent, Esq. An abbey of regular canons had existed in this town from an early period, which sank to decay in the twelfth century, or was merged in a friary of Augustinian Eremites, founded by the De Feipo family ; some ruinous traces of which are still to be seen. A new church has been recently erected at this place, with the aid of ^500 given, and the same sum lent, by the Board of First Fruits. The country in this part of Meath abounds in natural charms, and is highly cultivated.
    Baron-Skryne.html
  • Baron Cairbre-Gabhra Prince Cairbre-Gabhra King Cairbre-Gabhra Lord Cairbre-Gabhra Lord Baron of Cairbre-Gabhra
    Baron-Cairbre-Gabhra.html
  • AbbeyShrule
    AbbeyShrule.html
  • Rollo the Vikings Kingdoms and Fiefs Duke Normandy Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
    Viking-Kingdom.html
  • Fiefs Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Mentz George Mentz Lord Baron Fief of Blondel Freiherr Duke Normandy Duchess King Queen Noble Titles St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
    Fiefs-of-the-Islands.html
  • Earl Westmeath Longford Meath FEUDAL NOBILITY OF WESTMEATH "Westmeath hath many goodlie lakes and marshes of fresh water of great quantities, whereof the greatest part falleth into the Sheynon, above Athlone, and the rest into the Brosnagh, which also falleth into the Sheynon, near Mellick. It hath no noblemen in it, but the baron of Delvin, -whose name is Nugent, and under the bishop of Meath as ordinarie hereof. Whereinto is lately united by Parliament, the little diocese of Clone, in O'Meaghlin's country." —(Ireland in 1598) DELVIN. Its Ancient History. The name Delvin is of Druidic origin. It is called after the Druid Delbaeth (known Lugaiahdh Delbeath—" the fine producer.") It is recorded in the History of the Dalcassian Race of Thomond that the Druid Lugaidh, the head of the sept, having been driven from his territory in the County Clare, travelled to Carn Fiachach in South Westmeath, where the son of Niall Fiacha, of the Nine Hostages was buried. When he reached the Carn, Delbaeth lighted a great fire by his druidic power. Out of this fire there rushed five streams of flame. By directions of the Druid his sons followed, one each, the streams of fire, saying at the same time that their fierv streams would bring them to their future territories. One of the streams passed into the eastern part of Westmeath where the son who followed it settled down, and the district was ever after known as Dealbhna (anglicised Delvin) from his father Dealbaeth the Druid. This story may .appear mythical and legendary, but the fact remains that the name Dealbaeth the Druid still lives in the name and the barony and village of Delvin. After the Norman invasion the territory of Delvin passed into the hands of Hugh de Lacy who granted it to his son-in-law, Sir Gilbert de Nugent, and erected the Castle which still remains in excellent preservation in the village. Sir Gilbert de Nugent subsequently built the Castle ,of Clonyn. which was burned at the approach of Cromwell's army during the Parliamentary Wars. About two miles from Delvin is the townland of Drumcree (Irish—Druim Craich) the name of which is of very ancient origin. It is referred to in a celebrated poem written by the great Irish poet, Cuau O'Lothchain, who lived in the eleventh century:— Druim Criach, meeting place of a hundred hosts, Though now a desert, thy fame fades not, Though thou are now Druim Criaich, thou wert once Drumcree, As well as the cold Druim Airthin, on the same day. Druim Criaich means the hill of the sighs (Druim a hill, and Criaich—cri, the heart and ach a sigh or moan) on account of the Monarch of Tara Eochaidh having received on this hill the heads of his three sons, who had rebelled against him. This Eochaidh Ferdhlech was Monarch of Ireland about a century before Christ. Maeve, the celebrated Queen of Connaught was his daughter, He had also three sons named Tir, Fin, and Eaushna, who, when very young, were sent by their father to the great military school of the Red Branch Knights at Emania. When they had gained a thorough knowledge of the science of war they conceived the idea of seizing their father's throne, and to carry out their project they assembled a large force in Ulster and set out on their march to attack the Royal Palace of Tara. Their father, Eochaidh, having heard of their designs, advanced to meet them with a large body of the Royal troops. The opposing armies met at Drumcree, where a desperate battle ensued in which- the sons were defeated and in their flight, were captured. They were beheaded on the spot and their heads brought back to their father whose heart was deeply touched on seeing them, and from that day forward until his death he never ceased lamenting their sad fate, hence the name Drumcree, or Druim Criaich—" the hill of the sighs." Another incident of a very historic character took place at a much later period at Drumcree. Donagh son of Flann Sinna, King of Ireland, having attacked the territory of a Chief named O'Duban of Druim Dairbreach, in the neighbourhood of Drumcree, a battle took place between them on the hill of Drumcree and O'Duban was slain. The victorious Donagh buried the vanquished Chief O'Duban on the hill and had a monument erected over him to commemorate the victory. It may be mentioned here that this Donagh was father of the celebrated Malachy II. who succeeded Brian Boru, and died in the year 1022 on Cro Innis (now Cormorant Island) Lough Ennel. Castletown Delvin, or as it was anciently called Debhlana More, or the Great Delvin, after the name of the owner of the barony, Debhlaneth. Prior to the Anglo-Norman Invasion the barony belonged to the O' Fenolen Sept. The O'Fenolens were of remote Munster or Dalcassian origin. Their last chief in Delvin was Ceallagh or Kellagh in 1174. Since then those of the race under the modernized name of Fenolen have been in a state of obscurity and poverty, and Dr. O'Donovan adds that when he examined the barony of Delvin in 1837 he did not find many of the family in their original locality. Delvin is ten miles north-east of Mullingar, and thirty-nine miles north-west of Dublin, containing according to Lewis's Topographical Dictionary, 4,513 inhabitants, of which number 419 were living in the town. The castle which is in the village was built by Hugh de Lacy, Lord of Meath, for his brother-in-law, Sir Gilbert de Nugent, who resided in it for some time and then built the Castle of Clonyn, not far from Delvin, which was burnt by the Earl of Westmeath to prevent it falling into the hands of the Cromwellian soldiers during the Parliamentary War of 1641. The town in 1836 contained seventy-seven houses. The parish is situated on the road from Athboy to Drumcree, and contains 15,659 statute acres, as applotted under the Tithe Act, besides a considerable quantity of waste land. There are tracts of bog and small lakes, and limestone is abundant. Clonyn Castle, for centuries the seat of the Nugent family, is near the town and is surrounded with extensive grounds richly ornamented with timber. In 1598 the chief towns of the barony of Delvin were— Delvin, Taughmon, Drumcree, and Ballenamonie. There are no traces to be found of the last three towns named. The Nugent family played a prominent part in the history of Westmeath and of Ireland. https://books.google.com/books?dq=annals+of+westmeath&jtp=7&id=jZ9BAAAAYAAJ#v=snippet&q=delvin&f=false "Westmeath hath many goodlie lakes and marshes of fresh water of great quantities, whereof the greatest part falleth into the Sheynon, above Athlone, and the rest into the Brosnagh, which also falleth into the Sheynon, near Mellick. It hath no noblemen in it, but the baron of Delvin, -whose name is Nugent, and under the bishop of Meath as ordinarie hereof. Whereinto is lately united by Parliament, the little diocese of Clone, in O'Meaghlin's country." —(Ireland in 1598)
    Westmeath.html
  • Fiefs Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Mentz George Mentz Lord Baron Fief of Blondel Freiherr Duke Normandy Duchess King Queen Noble Titles Noble Titles of Guernsey Free Lords Freiherren Freiherr Barons Baronnies Seigneurs Seigneur Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights seigneur de la fief Seigneurs lord freiherr
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  • Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey
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  • Baron Longford Annaly - Delvin Westmeath Lord Baron Longford Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Lord Baron Mentz of Fief Blondel Geurnsey Crown Dependency Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights Fiefs Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel Mentz George Mentz Lord Baron Fief of Blondel Freiherr Duke Normandy Duchess King Queen Noble TitlesSt Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Fiefdom Reichslehens & zu Lehen hatte
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  • King Richard Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • New Cryptocurrency digital currency Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • Feudal Law Guernsey Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • A quick and easy way of adding content to a site is to create a resources list. This can be anything from a simple list of appropriate web sites or it can be a full blown directory that includes mini-reviews of each of the sites listed. Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • Coat of Arms Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • CASTLE CORNET THE CHATEAU DES CORNEILLES Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights The fortifications of this castle are almost eight centuries old. When King John Lackland lost Normandy to France in 1204, Guernsey chose to remain loyal to the English king. The island was immediately threatened by the French and the islanders decided to build Castle Cornet to protect themselves. Construction began in 1206 and lasted nearly 20 years. During the Hundred Years War, French and English fought hard and he passed several times hand in hand, after fierce battles. Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey Military techniques progressing, the castle was constantly reinforced and modified. During the civil war in England, the governor of Guernsey, Peter Osborne, retreated there and defied the rest of the island that had sided with Cromwell. The castle had to undergo a seat of nearly 9 years, during which he received the very valuable support of Jersey, remained loyal to his sovereign. More than 100,000 cannon balls were fired against the castle. At the restoration of royalty, it was the jail of Sir John Lambert, former general of Cromwell, which was feared to resume the succession. But Lambert was again peaceful, and he occupied his captivity to lovingly arrange the gardens of the castle, which can be visited today. In 1672 a tragic accident occurred. During a violent storm, lightning fell on the ammunition depot, which exploded. The blast made the dungeon collapse, taking with it the house where Lady Hatton, the wife of the governor, who died buried, was. During the Napoleonic era, for fear of a new French attack, Castle Cornet was modernized and armed with formidable guns, which never served. Castle of Guernsey ( Castle Cornet) When hostilities between English and French ended, the castle served as an arsenal, prison and barracks. Its military function was abandoned until 1940, year of the invasion of the island by the Germans. These concreted some parts of the castle in order to integrate it into their device of defense, the wall of the Atlantic. POLICY The States of Guernsey, formally named the States of Deliberation, consist of 59 members, of which 45 are deputies, elected by districts to one or more members every 4 years, and 10 are parish twelfths representing the parochial authorities. There are 2 representatives of Alderney and Sark, who are self-governing dependencies of the bailiwick. There are also 2 non-voting members - the Attorney General and the Attorney General, both appointed by the Monarch. The laws voted by the states are called 'ordinances'. Since 2004 there is a system of ministerial government. The legal system is derived from the Norman and English laws, the justice being administered by the Royal Court.
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  • Contact Pages are are great way to engage with your visitors and demonstrate that you are a real person rather than simply an anonymous web site. Seigneur de la Fief of Blondel St Peter of the Wood and Torteval GUERNESIAISE Lehnsherr von Th. Blondel, Normannische Kanalinseln edles Lehen Noble Title For sale Become a Lord or Lady Become a Baron Jarl Knight or Seigneur Dame Barony For Sale Scottish Norman Viking Title Royalty Thomas Blondel Thomas Blondelle Thomas Blondell Guernsey
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  • Blondel Myth BLondell Blondelle King Richard Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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  • Feudal Dictionary Seigneur Fief of Blondel George Mentz Lord Baron of Fiefdom Blondel Freiherr of Fief Thomas Blondel Feudal Lord of Baronnie - Noble Fief Crown Dependency Baron Freiherr GUERNESIAISE Duke Normandy Foreshore Seasted Rights
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