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Archive for the tag “Donaghmore”

19th-Century Catholic Ancestors from Dunlavin Parish

 

 

 

 

Full title: Dunlavin, Archdiocese of Dublin, County of Wicklow

Creator / Author: The National Library of Ireland

Item Type: Website / Publicly Accessible

Homepage URL: http://registers.nli.ie/

When Viewed: Contents described are those showing when viewed in December 2015.

Publisher / Place of Publication: National Library of Ireland / Kildare Street, Dublin 8.

About: The National Library of Ireland holds microfilm copies of over 3500 church registers from parishes in Ireland. The library has now digitised these registers as images which provide records of baptisms and marriages from the majority of Catholic parishes in Ireland and Northern Ireland up to around 1880. The available registers are not searchable by individual’s names. Instead, they are browseable by diocese, parish and date, searchable by parish and it is possible to zoom from a country map to parish level. This blog entry relates to the parish of Dunlavin in West Wicklow.

Contents:  These registers cover baptisms and marriages from 1839 to 1881. This date range is indicative only and coverage may be incomplete. Please refer to the NLI site for specific coverage.

Extra #1: Browse the Catholic Parish Registers for Dunlavin Parish

Hat-Tip: To The National Library of Ireland who have arranged for the digitisation of these records and their free accessibility online.

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Tithes Payable by Donaghmore Folk from 1826

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Full title: Townlands in Donaghmore (Wicklow)

Creator / Author: Genealogical Society of Utah in partnership with The National Archives of Ireland

Item Type: Website / Publicly Accessible

Homepage URL: http://titheapplotmentbooks.nationalarchives.ie/search/tab/home.jsp

When Viewed: Contents described are those showing when viewed in July 2015.

Publisher / Place of Publication: National Archives of Ireland / Bishop Street, Dublin 8.

About: Tithe Applotment Books were compiled between 1823 and 1837 in an attempt to determine how much the holders of agricultural land over 1 acre should pay in taxes or tithes to the established Church of Ireland. These books list the name of the head of each relevant household outside of urban areas. A Tithe Applotment book was compiled for each Church of Ireland parish. Some of the transcribed names of people and places are not 100% accurate, but the original entries may be viewed for clarification.

Contents:  Ballinabarny – Ballinard – Ballinclea — Ballineddan Mountain – Ballineddan — Ballintruer — Ballintruer More – Ballyhubbock – Ballyreask – Ballytoole — Ballytoole Upper – Ballyvoghan – Ballyvraghan – Ballinfoyle – Brittas – Brusselstown – Bushfield – Camara – Cannow – Castleruddery – Castlesallagh – Clonshannon – Clorna – Coan – Colliga – Coolamaddra – Coolmoney – Davidstown – Derrynamuck – Donaghmore – Drumreagh – Eadestown – Gibstown – Kelshamore – Kilbreffy – Killybeg – Knockaderry – Knockandarragh – Knocknamunnion – Knockanarrigan – Monroe – Moorspark – Rostyduff – Seskin — Seskin Curragh – Snugborough — Snugborough Moat – Spinans — Sranahely Mountain – Stranahely – Tinnehinch – Whitestown – Randalstown — Raheen.

Extra #1: Browse the Tithe Applotment Book(s) for Donaghmore Parish

Hat-Tip: To the Genealogical Society of Utah and The National Archives of Ireland who have arranged for the digitisation of these records and their free accessibility online.

Timothy Clifford O’Connor R.I.P. 1913

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© The Publisher

Full title: The Late Rev. Chancellor T.C. O’Connor [obituary]

Creator / Author: W.B. Wells (editor)

Item Type / Page count: Magazine Article / 1pp

Journal Information: The Church of Ireland Gazette, Volume LV, Number 1742, p. 512

When Published: June 13th, 1913

Publisher / Place of Publication: Church of Ireland Printing and Publishing Co. Ltd., / 61 Middle Abbey Street, Dublin.

About: A one-page obituary of Rev. Timothy Clifford O’Connor. He was described as being “an uncompromising opponent of Home Rule”. Outside of the political field, he appears to have been less strident and maintained good relations with people of all denominations.

ID number(s): None

WW Connection #1: Rev. T.C. O’Connor was Curate in Blessington Parish from 1872-74, before spending nearly the next 40 years as Rector of Donaghmore and Donard Parish.

Extra #1: Includes black & white photograph.

Extra #2: Check OCLC WorldCat.org for this publication in libraries worldwide.

Extra #3: Link to the Online Archive of Church of Ireland Gazette. As of August 2016, all issues for 1911-1923 are online. To find this particular article input the search terms “Chancellor Timothy” under the tab ‘Please Enter Your Search Below’.

Extra #4: Browse the 1901 Census entry for T.C. O’Connor in Donaghmore.

Extra #5: Browse the 1911 Census entry for T.C. O’Connor in Donaghmore.

Hat-Tip: To the Representative Church Body Library (RCBL) for making this issue available and freely accessibility online. To read more about this publication and to make a contribution towards the digitization of further issues, please visit the Church of Ireland blog.

Census of Donaghmore

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Full title: Townlands / Streets in Donaghmore (Wicklow)

Creator / Author: National Archives of Ireland

Item Type: Website / Publicly Accessible

Homepage  URL: http://www.census.nationalarchives.ie/

When Viewed: Contents correct as of May 2014.

Publisher / Place of Publication: National Archives of Ireland / Bishop Street, Dublin 8.

About: The Census returns for the Donaghmore District Electoral Division arranged alphabetically by townland. The 1901 census was taken on 31st March 1901. The 1911 census was taken on 2nd April 1911.

Contents: Ballintruer Beg — Ballintruer More — Ballyhubbock Lower — Ballyhubbock Upper — Brusselstown — Castlequarter — Castleruddery Lower — Castleruddery Upper — Castlesallagh — Coolamaddra — Deerpark — Donaghmore — Killybeg — Newtown — Raheen — Randalstown — Whitestown Lower — Whitestown Upper.

Extra #1: Browse the 1901 Census for Donaghmore DED

Extra #2: Browse the 1911 Census for Donaghmore DED

The Schools Around the County

Book Cover image

© The Publisher

Full title: Education in Wicklow: from parish schools to national schools

Creator / Author: Michael Seery

Item Type / Page count: Book / 189p

When Published: 2014

Publisher / Place of Publication: Creathach Press / Wicklow [?]

About: A meticulously researched and well-presented work which traces the history of purpose-built schoolhouses in Wicklow up to around the middle of the nineteenth-century. Written by someone who has an obvious passion both for education and for local history, it is hard to believe that a book of this size could contain so much information.

ID number(s): 9780992823306

Chapters: [Introduction] Education in Ireland – Penal Laws – The lay of the land – Sources for this study – Overview of book.
[Education in Ireland before and under the Penal Laws] Royal schools – Charter schools – Other schools.
[Landlord educators and the Wicklow Education Society] The Kildare Place Society — The Wicklow Education Society – The Fitzwilliam Estate – Arklow  Barony – Talbotstown Barony – North-east Wicklow – Conclusion.
[The emergence of a National School system] The decline of the Kildare Place Society – National Schools in County Wicklow — Conclusions.
[Appendices] Extracts from the reports of the Kildare Place Society training records for Wicklow (1814-1825) — Extracts from the records of the Kildare Place Society:  gratuities awarded to teachers to 1824 — Extracts from the Lord Lieutenant’s Fund for County Wicklow – Wicklow returns to the Second Report of the Commissioners of Irish Education Inquiry (abridged) – Brief biographical details of those with an interest in Wicklow education – Schools marked on Ordnance Survey of Ireland Map (1838-1840), with web link to OSI map, Google Map, Google image (where school building is still in existence) and notes on the location of school – Bibliography – Endnotes.

Extra #1: Includes several black & white photographs, maps, plans and tables of data.

Extra #2: Check Libraries Ireland for this publication.

Extra #3: Check OCLC WorldCat.org for this publication in libraries worldwide.

STOP PRESS: The author’s website (viewed March 2015) states: “Education in Wicklow is now sold out but is available for free on Google Books.” Click here for Google Books link.

 

Demolition Disallowed

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© WCC

Full title: Record of Protected Structures Wicklow County Council Area

Creator / Author: Wicklow County Council

Item Type / Page count: Book / ebook / 79p

When Published: 2010

Publisher / Place of Publication: Wicklow County Council / Wicklow.

Parent Publication [book]: Wicklow County Development Plan 2010-2016, Volume 2 Maps, Schedules and Appendices

About: This comprehensive listing and brief descriptions of more than 500 protected structures throughout all the county is Appendix 4 of the second volume of the Wicklow County Development Plan covering the period 2010 to 2016.  It covers all types of structures including private houses, country houses, rectories, churches, commercial buildings, bridges, schools, pubs, hotels, street furniture etc.

ID number(s): None

Contents: Each entry arranged under Ref. No. / OS Map Ref. / Building Address / Structure / Townland / Description

Extra #1: Check Libraries Ireland for this publication.

Extra #2: View / Download the full text of this publication (pdf file) via Wicklow.ie website.

Extra #3: Each entry is accompanied by a colour photograph.

Taxing the Hearthland

Cover image

© JRSAI

Full title: The Hearth Money Roll for County Wicklow

Creator / Author: Liam Price

Item Type / Page count: Journal Article / 15pp

Journal Information: Journal of The Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland, Seventh Series, Volume 1 Number 2 pp. 164-178

When Published: December 1931

Publisher / Place of Publication: R.S.A.I / Merrion Square, Dublin

About: Hearth Money or Chimney Money was a 17th-century tax based on the number of fireplaces in a person’s dwelling. The original returns for this levy were lost in the destruction of the Public Record Office. However some earlier transcriptions survive. This article mainly consists of a listing of the Hearth Money Roll for County Wicklow as transcribed by Mr. William Monck Mason in the 19th-century. The listing gives the names of all the parishes and townlands of which the County was then composed (except for some places missing from the original manuscript) together with the number of inhabited houses in each townland. Unfortunately, the only householder names recorded by Mr. Mason are those living in houses with more than one hearth. The author of this article has written the introduction to this listing and added footnotes as appropriate.

ID number(s): 0035-9106

Extra #1: Check Libraries Ireland for this publication.

Extra #2: Check OCLC WorldCat.org for this publication in libraries worldwide.

Extra #3: Read this article online via JSTOR. [Personal registration / conditions apply]. Alternatively, your local public library may provide free online access to this article.

Households in Donaghmore Parish in middle of 19th century

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Full title: Parish of Donaghmore

Creator / Author: Richard Griffith

Item Type / Page count: Book Chapter / eDoc / 16p

When Published: 1854

Publisher / Place of Publication: Alexander Thom and Sons for Her Majesty’s Stationary Office / 87 Abbey Street, Dublin.

Parent Publication [book]: County of Wicklow: valuation of the several tenements comprising that portion of the Union of Baltinglass situate in the county above named / Richard Griffith, General Valuation Office / 106pp

About: The property tax system of 1850’s Ireland. It was the first major attempt at valuing property. This section lists householders in the Parish of Donaghmore, part of the area covered by the Poor Law Union of Baltinglass in West Wicklow.

ID number(s): None

Contents: Ballinabarny — Ballinabarny Gap — Ballinard — Ballinclea — Ballineddin Lower — Ballineddin Mountain — Ballineddin Upper — Ballinfoyle Lower — Ballinfoyle Upper — Ballintruerbeg — Ballintruermore — Ballyhubbock Lower — Ballyhubbock Upper — Ballyreask Ballytoole Lower — Ballytoole Upper — Ballyvoghan — Ballyvraghan — Blackpits — Blane — Brittas — Brusselstown — Bushfield — Camera — Camerahill North — Camerahill South — Cannow — Cannow Mountain — Castlequarter — Castleruddery Lower — Castleruddery Upper — Castlesallagh — Clonshannon — Clornagh — Coan — Colliga — Coolamaddra — Coolmoney — Crissadaun — Davidstown — Deerpark — Derrynamuck — Donaghmore — Drumreagh — Eadestown Hill — Eadestown Middle — Eadestown North — Eadestown South — Fauna — Gibstown — Kelashmore — Kilbreffy — Killybeg — Knickeen — Knockanarrigan — Knockandarragh — Knockaderry — Knockamunnion — Leitrim — Leoh — Levern — Lobawn — Lugnaquillia — Monroe — Moorspark — Moorstown — Newpark — Newtown — Pollaghadoo — Raheen — Randalstown — Rostyduff Lower — Rostyduff Upper — Seskin — Snugborough — Spinans, East — Spinans Hill — Spinans, Middle — Spinans, West — Stranahely — Sugarloaf — Table Mountain — Tinnahinch — Whitestown Lower — Whitestown Upper.

Extra #1: Read the entries for  GV Donaghmore Parish (pdf file).

Extra #2: Search Griffiths Valuation and link to contemporary maps at AskAboutIreland.ie

Extra #3: Check Libraries Ireland for this publication.

Extra #4: Check OCLC WorldCat.org for this publication in libraries worldwide

Rural Life in West Wicklow 2003-2004

Book Cover Image

© The Publisher

Full title: Addressing quality of life issues in rural communities: a research report by Pobal Community Development Agency in partnership with Wicklow County Development Board

Creator / Author: West Wicklow Rural Communities Project Research Team

Item Type / Page count: Book / 41p

When Published: 2004

Publisher / Place of Publication: Wicklow County Development Board [?] / County Buildings, Whitegates, Wicklow Town, Co. Wicklow.

About: The West Wicklow Rural Communities Consultation Project was established in February 2003 in order to identify the key social exclusion issues that impact on rural communities in West Wicklow. The project centred on the Donard, Glen of Imaal, Rathdangan and Kiltegan areas of west Wicklow. The project led to the establishment of a research team, who carried out extensive consultations with a range of social groups in local communities between November 2003 and March 2004.

ID number(s): None

Contents: Acknowledgements – Executive summary – [Section 1 – Introduction]  The Research Context — Aims and Objectives — Defining the Research Area — Research Methodology — The Research Team — Structure of the Report — [Section 2 – Rural social exclusion in Ireland – an overview] Defining Social Exclusion — Social Change in Rural Communities — Social Exclusion in County Wicklow — [Section 3 – Outcomes from the consultation process] Introduction — Children – Youth – Women – Men — Older People — People with a Disability — [Section 4 – Analysis and conclusions] Demographic Change – Transport — Access to Health Care — Childminding Provision and Play Facilities — Road Safety — Environmental Services — Information and Advisory Services — Education and Training — Supporting Local Voluntary Effort – [Section 5 – Recommendations — Appendix 1: The Study Area in Profile — Appendix 2: Community and Voluntary Organisations in West Wicklow – Bibliography – List of Tables – List of Figures.

Extra #1: Includes some photographs and graphs.

Extra #2: Includes 10 demographic tables covering 2002 and 1996-2002.

Extra #3: Check Libraries Ireland for this publication.

 

Statistical Snapshot of West Wicklow in 1851

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© EPPI

Full title: The Census of Ireland for the year 1851: Part I showing the area, population, and number of houses, by townlands and electoral divisions: County of Wicklow

Creator / Author: House of Commons, Great Britain

Item Type / Page count: Book / 32p

When Published: 1852

Publisher / Place of Publication: Alexander Thom and Sons for Her Majesty’s Stationary Office / 87 Abbey Street, Dublin.

About: A statistical return of the extent of townlands and towns, their Poor Law valuation, the number of males/females and the number of houses in County Wicklow. The number of persons and houses for 1841 are included for comparison purposes. This allows for a quick check on the effect that the Great Famine had on the demographics of West Wicklow.

ID number(s): HC 1852-53, (1544), XCI.347

Contents: [West Wicklow Parishes Only] Aghowle — Ardoyne — Ballynure — Baltinglass — Blessington — Boystown — Burgage — Carnew — Crecrin — Crehelp  — Donaghmore — Donard — Dunlavin — Freynestown — Hacketstown — Hollywood — Kilbride — Kilcommon — Kilranelagh — Kiltegan — Liscolman — Rathbran — Rathsallagh — Rathtoole — Tober

Extra #1: Read this publication online  (pdf file) courtesy of  the Enhanced Parliamentary Papers on Ireland website.

Hat-Tip: Thanks to the EPPI website which contains a complete set of British Parliamentary Papers relating to Ireland and Irish affairs published during the period of the Act of Union (1801-1922).

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