The Surname 'Anglin'

Appendix 10

4th Edition supplement


This Appendix includes some new material since the last update in September 2010.

Corrections and Additions

An English translation of the verse lines 272-279 of the 8,000 line Gaelige text ‘Acallamh na Senorach’ written in the late 12th century referred to in Chapter 2 page 29 of the project under the sub heading ‘Irish mythology’ is now given below with the Gaelige original. It is taken from the translation entitled’ Tales of the Elders’ prepared by Ann Dooley and Harry Roe. This particular narrative tells of the names of the warriors who had particular special horses. Cailite made the enumeration.


The last two lines appended to the Gaelige text in the project have now been deleted along with footnote 53.

MacFirbis gave us Conall named as a Warrior (Anglonn) now we have another individual Aengus descended from a Warrior (Angluinne). The way the epithet is used here has moved on, indeed coming closer to the spelling of our surname in Gaelige.

New Information

County Wicklow Anglins

There was a presence of the surname Anglin at the end of the 1700’s in County Wicklow which is just south of Dublin. They are no longer there. They may be three different families. Their journey needs to be explored.

The present information available is:

  • Francis bn 6/9/1878 C of I, Wicklow town Father William mother Alicia
  • Joseph bn 13/4/1781 C of I, Wicklow town Father William mother Alicia
  • William bn 25/4/1802 C of I, Wicklow town Father William mother Alicia
  • Other children could be Alicia bn 1787; Mary bn 1792; Susan bn 1795; Elizabeth bn 1798; John bn 1799
  • Elizabeth Anglin married James Hall on 1/6/1805 in Wicklow town; they were Catholics
  • There is also a Joseph Anglin bn 1801 in Wicklow
  • There is also a William Anglum in Rathdrum county Wicklow bn 1802

Some Anglins in Cork City during 1700’s

From biographical Notices Collected from Newspapers, compiled by Rosemary Ffolliott:

  • 3 June 1757: Advertisement: Joseph Anglin of the city of Corke gunsmith who formerly lived in Tuckey Lane…now removed next door to the house wherin Mr John Ireland deceased formerly lived in Tuckey Lane
  • 14 Aug 1764: at St Nichloas Church Cork Mr Hanglin to the widow Stockdale (MLB James Anglin and Mary Stockdale)
  • 21 Feb 1771: Yesterday morning, Mr Christopher Hanglin of Watergate Lane was drowned (details supplied)
  • 6 Nov 1771: died a few days ago in Corke the relict of Mr Willam Hanglin who unhappily was drowneds some months since
  • 1 Aug 1793: Advertisement: Daniel Anglin licenses pawnbroker has taken the concern in Brown Street. Late occupied by Mr Walker
  • 3 Apr 1827: At Cove on the 31st Ult lady? of Dr Anglin of a dau.

From Land deeds on Hanglins/ Anglins:

  • The registry was formed in 1705 particularly in relation to issues that might become legally contentious, following the land confiscations of Cromwell and William of Orange. Only those of 1700’s recorded.
  • Francis Hanglin ref 176 270 118838 this is a deed of conveyance. Francis was a clothier in the southeastern part of Cork city and has died. It is his son John Hanglin clothier who is who is ‘selling’ the house to a Matthew Smith. The date of the memorial is 1st December 1754.
  • James Anglin refs. 238 280 154475 and 252 201 162447. These two memorials seem to overlap. Their dates are 1st January 1765 and 11th April 1765. James Anglin was a gent living Cork City and was married to Mary Stockdale (cf Marriage licence bonds). He is transferring land in the Hammons Marsh area of Cork city to a John Burnell.

Consolidation of Clonakilty Material

The earliest evidence of O’hAngluinn, Hanglin Anglin(m) surname in County Cork.


The earlier research on the O’hAngluinn, Hanglin Anglin(m) surname has led me to accept the source/origin of the various lines of this surname is in County Cork Ireland, irrespective of the vicissitudes in the journey over the generations. This is research and as such is and must be open to correction where genuine contrary evidence is unearthed. The documentary evidence to date places the source in West Cork around Clonakilty. (A feeling remains, and it is still just a feeling, that there may be another source in North West Cork.) I start with the Clonakilty area of West Cork.

(The focus in this section is on documentary evidence of our surname in the early years in west Cork up to approx. 1750.)

In order to encourage readers to focus attention on the detail in this data, I commence by saying I was quite amazed when I realised the male first names of these early Clonakilty Hanglin(m)s were John, Francis, William, Robert, James and Jeremiah, the very names that are the Patriarchal names for the earliest male immigrants to the USA, Canada, England, and also of the Ireland Anglins, and of the Anglins living in the Clonakilty area to this day.

Documented Sources

The land stretching from the west section of county Waterford through East Cork and into west Cork on the arrival of the New English following King Henry VIII, was taken over by these new English and became the Lismore estates of Lord Boyle and his successors. He rented the land back to Irish people in those areas but also to new comers brought in from England. (This last was particularly the case with Bandon.) Consequently ‘Books of rent payments’ exist and are available for genealogical research covering those early years.

(Some Lismore papers commencing c. 1700 are available in national Library Dublin, others are still in private hands.)

During the tenure of Lord Boyle his descendants and his associates some new towns with a corporation were established e.g. Bandon in 1604. In other cases towns were formed from already existing settlements eg. Cloughnakilty. It was also given a corporation (in 1613).

(There are a series of articles in the Cork Historical and Archeological Journal called “Notes from the Council Book of Clonakilty” by Dorethea Townsend. The book is in the possession of the Rev. J. Hume Townsend, the Cork Historical and archeological journals are available in National Library and commence c.1690).

These corporations have left minutes of meetings which again give documentary evidence.

Catholic Church records of births marriages in this area of Ireland only commenced in 1780 earliest while The church of Ireland records (the reformed church) records only exist in this area from 1770 so in this context both sets are of no assistance.

Petty’s Census is incomplete but took place in 1659.

Probated Wills. An index of such wills exist but not the wills I have examined, I hope all, of this documentation, including the Elizabethan Fiants, for those early years and I now draw the findings together.

Now the Details

The first use of a name is highlighted.


  • In the council records of Sir Walter Rayleigh’s Youghel, a port town in the south east of county Cork there is reference to a Daniel Hanglin, agent, as a freeman in 17 March 1637. While Youghel is not near Clonakilty by road I include this data as there is an anecdotal suggestion in the story of the Canadian Catholic line of Anglins that they may have had connections with Youghel


  • Pettys Census: James Hauglin in Desert Serges nr. Clonakilkty


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. At the court held on 21st February I692 Mr Robert Salmon, Mr Francis Hanglin, Mr Daniel Carty and Mr Philip Pyne and William Hodnett were sworn freemen of this corporation before Bryam Townsend, sovern.


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. At the same court Francis Bitchell was sworn serj. At the same court Stephen Holmes was continued Marshaller, Francis Hanglin being bound for his fidelity


  • Lismore Papers: John Hanglin is listed 3 times paying rent in Clognakilty in 1695/6


  • Lismore Papers: John Hanglin is listed 3 times paying rent in Clognakilty in 1695/6


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. The general sessions of peace held for the said borough the 15th of 8ber 1700 before Richard Cox, suffrain and burgesses. Jurors names: James crooke, Filmy Carty, John Bennet, John Hanglin, James Barry Stephen Holmes, Francis Hanglin, Philip Pyne…Willm Hanglin, Daniel Colerman John Hanglin Charles Carty. (From here on I will not list all jurors just Anglins) (Page 455 note added says Hanglin was parish clerk Clonakilty in 1858)


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. The general sessions of the peace held for sd. Borough the 25th day of February 1700 before Richard Cox esq suffrain the recorder and burgesses Nomina jury Robt Travers, Francis Hanglin, John Bateman, John Hanglin etc


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. General sessions of the peace held for said borough 15th day of Xber 1701 before etc. nomina jury Thomas Warner, John Hanglin, Francis Hanglin


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. General sessions of the peace 4th day of 9ber 1702 Jurors names… Francis Hanglin…John Hanglin snr…John Hanglin jun.
  • We find and present that John Mead, John Hanglin and James Spiller or either of them are fit persons to serve as constable


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. General session of the peace 31st day March 1704 Juros names…John Austin…John Hanglin etc
  • At same session John Bennet, John Hanglin, James Spiller etc. appointed to restore an ancient pathway
  • Lismore Papers: Francis Hanglin mentioned a number of times paying rent 1704 for the Millington Plot in Clognakilty. He had a 21 year lease beginning Lady Day 1704.


  • Lismore Papers: Francis Hanglin paid rent in 1706-1707.
  • “Francis Hanglin for Millington Plot built a handsome house and a good malt house which cost him as he alleges 150. Now we learn he has a lease of 21 years granted him by Lord Castleton from 1719 and afterwards proposed for a lease of 3 lives. This rent is again paid in 1731 by Francis Hanglin. He is still there 1731 and 1735 and he is still there in 1737 and 1738 paying rent for Millington Plot. (I have been unable to identify this Millington plot)


  • Borough of Cloughnakilty. General session of the peace (in Latin) 14th day January 1709. Nom grand jury Francis Hanglin, Willam Hanglin Clonakilty Corporation records page 560


  • Lismore papers: Francis Hanglin paying rent


  • At the court held 22nd April 1724 (there is a lot of detail here which I summarise) These court minutes make clear Francis Hanglin was surreptitiously removed from his office as weight master for the town. There were protests and appeals to higher authority etc. and he was re appointed to his position and a Robert Anglin was also appointed as his deputy


  • Lismore Papers: Francis Hanglin paying rent on Millington Plot


  • Lismore Papers: John Hanglin in 1735 is paying rent in Clougnakilty
  • Lismore Papers: Francis Hanglin paying rent on Millington Plot


  • Lismore Papers: Francis Hanglin paying rent on Millington Plot


  • Lismore Papers: Francis Hanglin paying rent on Millington Plot
    (I have been unable to identify Millington Plot today)


  • Land deed: Rachel Hanglin ref. 99 197 68609. This is a marriage settlement. Rachael was a widow and from Clonakilty, the husband to be is John Winespar (cf Marriasge licence bonds) He was also from Clonakilty and was a mariner. The memorial date is 29th April 1740


  • Wills: A will of a Francis Hanglin Francis Clonakilty probated
  • Will: Jeremiah Hanglin from Clonakilty probated 1742


  • Lismore Papers: Wil Hanglin paying rent for a dwelling area is ‘Cloghnikilty Manonrs’ in 1743 – 1751
  • Lismore Papers: Robert Hanglin paying rent in 1743, 4 and 5 In Clonakilty


  • Will: John Hanglin Clonakilty probated 1754


  • Will: A will in 10 Nov. 1755. Wm. Hanglen of Ardclugg near Inishannon


  • Will: William Hanglin Clonakilty probated 1771

What does this information suggest?

While I have found the surname in Cork City (data given later) and also an occasional presence of the surname in other places e.g. Kinsale corporation records, the quantity of material in the Clonakilty area is of a different level.

Birth dates of these Hanglins has to be at least 20 years earlier than the dates in these documents as Jurors and people who rented land would have to have been adults.

The dates assigned by family researchers in USA and Canada to the patriarchs (Maryland William arrival USA 1689: Canadian Catholic, Francis bn 1736: Canadian Protestant, Robert birth 1775: Ganmire Anglins, John 1850)(Detailed Information available through the DNA research team) corresponds in a manner with the dates given in these official documents. By ‘in a manner’ I am not suggesting they are the same persons, but the correspondence does suggest those early settlers abroad could have originated in this West Cork/Clonakilty area.

I find the close similarity of dates and male first names is not just coincidence.

(Sadly to date I am unable to find the children of these early Hanglins of Clonakilty.)

(Incidently in GP 3 DNA Adrian sons include William and John two of these Clonakilty names and also Elisha which unusually is used in Cork to this day as a first name. This type of ‘coincidence’ occurs in the other lines as well.)

Other information

General points

  • Clonakilty is also called Kilgarrife and Cloughnakilty.
  • In the original report, for reasons stated, I rejected O’Rourke’s view in his History of Clonakilty that Anglins were ancient leaders in this area, I have now to admit he really may have been correct but not from the evidence of his presumed source.
  • As you move back in time our surname will be in the Hanglin form, e.g documentation shows Timothy Warren Anglin was baptised Timothy Hanglin later changing his surname from Hanglin to Anglin.
  • In view of the fact that an Anglim from England/Tipperary and one from Limerick/Cork by DNA tests are related to Anglins whose origin is Clonakilty, there has to be an onus on researchers to now seek a documentary link between Chris Anglim’s (USA) work and this research. In other words prove now by documentary evidence that Anglin and Anglim are not just the same surname but of the lineal descent.

Land deeds

In the Land registry in Dublin there are land deeds in the late 18th century regarding Hanglin/Anglins, one of these is of Rachael Hanglin (1740) of Clonakilty the others are Cork city.

Family trees

A short family tree prepared in Canada by Timothy’s son Arthur Whyte Anglin:

  • Francis H Anglin bn c.1736 , d.29/3/1793 in Clonakilty md an O’Brien had a son
  • Jeremiah Anglin bn ?? d.1799 md. Anne Dammery 9 (she died 1800): A contractor and owner of the Myrtle Housing Estate at least one child
  • Francis Anglin (East India Company) d.1875 in Clon. md Anne Warren (d 1868). Two children
  • Whyte Anglin( nothing known to Australia?)
  • Timothy Warren Anglin bn 31/8/1822 Clonakilty first marriage1853 St.John NB d 3/5/1896 Toronto
  • Julia Anglin md Denis O’Brien 17/4/1860 d. 1/4/1875

The early members of the Canadian Protestant line:

  • Family Tree: Robert bn 1775 Bandon md Sarah Welply in 1800 d Cork
  • Family Tree: Samuel Anglin bn 1780 Bandon d.1851 Cork md Margaret Welpley

Grave yard

The Anglin Monument in Kilgariffe cemetery gives:

"erected by Jeremiah Hanglin in memory of his father Francis who departed this life March the 29 1793 aged 57 years"

  • Jeremiah Hanglin 1769
  • Anne Anglin 1800
  • Joanna Anglin 1868
  • Francis Anglin 1875
  • Julia O'Brien (nee Anglin) 1875

Church registers

  • Baptism: In the Clonakilty RC parish registers for 31st August 1822 there is this entry. Timothy son of Frank Hanglin and Johana Warren sponsors Ellen Hanglin and nnnn not legible.
    (Spelling here is as in the register.)
  • Marriage: White Anglin md Catherine Holland 29/9/1803 in North Catholic Parish Cork City.
    (I include this as I believe Timothy Warren Anglin had a brother Whyte Anglin)
  • Marriage: 6/3/1821 Michael Warren to Calhounnon? (Difficult to read) Hanglin witnesses Francis Hanglin and Anna White
  • Baptism: In the Clonakilty RC parish registers for 26 September 1819 there is an entry: Joanus NNNN not legible and sponsors were Jeer,iah Hanglin and Marie Donovan
    (I presume Jeer,iah is Jeremiah)

Civil registers

Some random information retained because of the first names:

  • Death: William Francis Anglin Youghal 1880 he was 34. so born c.1846. Who is this!
  • Death: Francis Anglin Chapel Street Clonakilty on 10/4/1876 widower, gentleman, 76 years, David O’Brien present at death Illness phthisis could be 15 years certified death registered 28/4/1876. I think this is Timothy Warren’s father stated on gravestone as dying 1875.
  • Death: 19/11/1867. Anne Anglin widow of a farmer husband William Anglin address Chapel Street Clonakilty. These two deaths in Chapel Street raise a question. Is it two different houses and since Chapel Street was not farmland was this Anne Anglin now a widow now living in the same house with Francis, maybe her brother.
  • Death: ?/?/ 1876 Robert Anglin died aged 76 in Clonakilty - I did not get the certificate. This first name is often found in the Canadian protestant line and also in the line of Chris AngliM who is DNA related to Clonakilty Anglins.
  • Death: ?/?/1864 Johanna Anglin aged 76 died in Cork - I did not get the death cert. To date I could not find the death of Julia O’Brien (nee Anglin) on the suggested date.
  • Today: we know there are the families of the John Anglin and Jeremiah Anglin in the Clonakilty area to the present day
  • Other sources:
  • Innishannon: Is a town half way between Bandon and Cork But still can be considered West Cork. There is a Will abstract in the Welply Collection in notebook 22a page 186:

“41. 173,465,128483. Agreement 10 Novr. 1755. Elizh. Payne. Wid. And Exectr. of Silvanus Payne late of Ardclugg near Inishonam, Co. Cork (i) Wm. Hanglen of Ardclugg, wool comber (2). Elizh. Had an interest in the lands of Ardclugg by virtue of a lease 2 made to Silvanus by Rev. John Moore decd. Wm. Hanglen had married Mary Ann Payne. of Elizh. Above. Wits. :- Robert Payne of Inishowan Co. Cork and John Cusick of the same, linen weaver.

William Hanglin ref. 189 86 124703 wool comber. This deals with a transfer of land to a Thomas Corker. It deals with Ardclugg in Inishshannon. The names Sylvanus and Elizabeth Payne are mentioned in the memorial. The memorial is dated 20th April 1757”

(Note: these names occur in the Welply papers and in the few will abstracts of Hanglins that still exist.)

A Special Note on The Macroom Area of West Cork

It is sensible that attention is paid to the Macroom area of West Cork. While Macroom is in West Cork it is quite a distance from Clonakilty and borders on the Gaelteach (Irish speaking of west Cork) and also is quite close to North West Cork where the Norman Irish name Angland is found.

The following is sourced from O’Kief:

  • In C of I. burial records for the parish of Macroom there are burials of Mary Hanglin on 27 February 1749 and of Eleanor Hanglin d.of Dermot Hanglin on 22 July 1750
  • Birth of Elizabeth Hanglin child of Jeremy Hanglin and Mary Hanglin on 27 Septhember 1747
  • There are land deeds of Philip Hanglin, gent, 1771 and in Crookstown again of a Philip Hanglin in 1769.

In the incomplete Protestant census of 1766 there is a John Hanglin, papist, in the parish of Iniscarra and Makeby and of a Philip Hanglin, papist, in the parish of Killigrahan both in the Barony of Muskerry.

A DNA test was carried out on a descendant of a Macroom Anglin (cf. DNA project patrirach Jeremiah Anglin) and he belongs unsurprisingly to Group 2.

While the male names of Jeremiah, John are present in the Clonakilty data and historically Diarmuid is also present in the Anglin Cork data and so is unsurprising, I find the use of the name Phillip is unusual among Irish Anglins. This Philip, gent, in 1769 and 1771 in Crookstown is worthy of note. It is the first use of the name Philip I have unearthed in the early years of the Irish (H)Anglin(m)s story. He is identified as a gent indicative of being considered a man of money/wealth/ position. Further this name, Philip, is also the name of the Anglin Plantation owners in Jamaica in the 1700’s. This Jamaica Philip was linked to the Cromwell story (cf Data in body of this report and on the Internet under Scarlett).

Continued research in North West Cork

Includes an examination of the relationship between the surnames (H)Anglin(m) and Angland.

In view of the possibility that there may be an early line of Anglins in North West County Cork I include this rather disjointed data which may at a later date be of assistance to those doing further Hanglin(m) research in North West Cork.

Geographical Area

In the records this area of North West Cork borders on the counties of Kerry and Limerick. In historical terms it covers the Baronies of Duhallow, West Muskery, East Muskerry, Barrets and Orrey/Kilmore. This area in tradition is often referred to as Sliabh Luachra.

Introduction to the Search

The research in North West Cork is complicated as presently in this area there are no persons with the Anglin/Anglim/Hanglin (the Gaelige O’hAnglainn) surname. But there are quite a large group of the surname Angland (the Gaelige Aingleont).

  • From O’Kief’s work, ‘O’kief Coshe Mang, Slieve Lougher and Upper Blackwater in Ireland’, compiled by Dr. Alert O’Casey, it is clear the Hanglin/Anglin name as well as Angland existed in 1800’s in that area. I find it hard to accept that the Hanglin/Anglin name just died out or all of them emigrated. It is necessary to go back a little in time to examine possibilities.
  • The Hanglin surname is Gaelige Irish in origin …Gaelige spelling O’hanglainn.
  • The Angland surname is Norman Irish in origin …Gaelige spelling Aingleont.
  • First record of persons of these two surnames is Fionn O’hAnglainn in 1490 and the Norman Simon Anglyn in 1364.
  • The two surnames are present in the Elizabethan Fiants i.e. c. 1600.





Other early examples for Hanglin

  • RIA document: 1600+ Poet Diarmuid Ban O’hAnglainn ?
  • Land deed: Owen Anglin ref 295 308 196278. He is a Gent and is leasing land in Kilcrogan County Cork to Thomas Myles. The land seems to be in Ballydangan County Cork. The memorial is dated 14th November 1764.
  • Marriage licence bonds:
    1681      There is Francis Anglin who married Elizabeth Mills
    1743      There is James Anglin who married Mary Lindsay
    1756      There is James Anglin who married Suzannah Glover

Others early examples for Angland

  • RIA document: 1772 Poet Michael Aingleont
  • It is during and after the reign of Elizabeth I i.e. late 1500’s and during the 1600’s, the anglicisation of the Gaelige names O’hAnglainn and Aingleont was enforced but it took time as many resisted change in Ireland.
  • A DNA test has been carried out on an Angland from Ireland. Their DNA was not related to the Hanglin/Anglin/Anglim profile.
    (My comment: not surprising as the name was Norman Irish.)

A serious suggestion as to why there are no Anglins in North west Cork today

In North West Cork during this process some O’hAnglainns became Angland and some Aingleontes may have become Anglin. But since in north west Cork the more common name was Aingleonte/Angland then the anglicisation would be mostly from O’hAnglainn to Angland. I find even today people will say to you there are Anglins in North West Cork but they spell it Angland. I am suggesting the two Gaelige surnames have been at times confused as they were anglicised.

The research question is can evidence be produced to support this hypothesis. Two approaches are necessary i) via the route of DNA testing and to date the testing of a single Angland indicates no connection to Anglin and ii) other is by examining original documentation to see have spellings changed by people who thought the two names were the same.

Now other data relevant to research in North West Cork

Documentary evidence of Hanglin and Anglands of North West County Cork:

  • Today
    • There are no Hanglins/Anglin(m)s in this area
    • There are a number of Anglands cf. Phone book
  • Census Data
    • Data is available on the Internet
    • 1901 and 1911 census
    • Hanglin/anglin(m)s: There is but one Hanglin/Anglin(m)s Michael Anglin in Castlecor (townland Subulter)
    • Anglands: There are a number but in a small area of DED’s (i.e. District Electoral Divisions) namely Newmarket (townlands Garraunawarrig, Liscongill, Newmarket), Meens (townlands Foilogohil, Knockyrourke, Knocknanagh east, Reanagashel), Kilmeen (townlands Knockeenaadallane, Glentanefinnane), Boherboy (townlsands Keel), Clonfert (townlands Croanrea), Barleyhill (townlands, Barleyhill, Clashroe, Meeneshall), Glencara (townlands Meetinny east, Curraduff).
  • Griffiths Valuation 1850
    • Data available on the Internet: Hanglin/Anglin(m)s: There are 2 i)Anglam Jason Timothy in DED of Clonfert(townland Gortknockanroe); ii)Anglum Thomas in DED Subulter (townland Subulter)
    • Anglands: are present in Clonfert (Meeneeshal, Meenytinny east, Kilowen , Ballydunane South: Patrick Timothy Michael Patrick) Edmund and Florence) in Clondrohid (Ardncrushy Francis) Kilmeen (Follogohig Knocknanagh east, Gneeves, Knockyrourke; John,Maurice,Timothy)
  • OKief: 1868- 1870
    • In Vol 8, the birth records for 1868-1870 for the Barony of Duhallow i.e. roughly North west Cork. This information was found: i) one Anglin Margaret Anglin in Ballyrushen; and ii) two Anglims Mary and Ellen in Derryrogan.
    • In the same records there were many Anglands. Since this research concerns the story of the surname and not family trees, in looking at O‘Kief the focus was the place rather than names: Meens(Catherine); Laharan (David, John): Kiskeem (Ellen):Knocknarourke (Ellen, Maurice): Knocknacurrah (Honora): Folloghig(Johanna,Timothy,Patrick) Meentinny(Julia John Maurice): Clonfert (Margaret): Dromscarra(Mary): Ballyduane(Maurice), Boherbue (many Anglands)
  • Catholic Church Records
    • Relevant parishes to the above are now listed with the microfiche number for NLI Dublin. Chosen on the information of Anglands/Anglins in North West Cork:
      • Kanturk 5008, Newmarket 5010 & 5011, Meelin 5009, Castlemagner 5009, Buttevant 4998, Dromtariff 4264, Liscarroll 4999, Mallow 4997, Freemount 5008, Clondrohid 5002, Killshanig 5008: Ballyclough 5009, 5010, Boherbue 4265, 4266 Glantane 5008
      • (I have no numbers for these:) Kilmeen, Drishane, Clonmeen
  • Estate Records
    • Information can be gleaned from them as was done for the West Cork area
    • Lord Arden 1824-1830 NLI Mss 8652 covers civil parishes Bregoge, Buttervant, Castlemanger, Clonfert, Dromtarriff and Dungourney
    • Lombard Rev. Edmund: rentals 1795 nli mss 2985 covers townlands in civil parishes of Kilshannig and Kilmacdonagh


It is still necessary to pursue this line of research, as there are two groups of the DNA project - namely 3 and 4 - that are not yet linked to County Cork.