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Deborah Isemingers Family Tree (Genealogy Site)

Irish Clans

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Dingee/Garland
PRICE FAMILY
Price
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Barnard
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Westerman / Kennedy
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King
BASSETT FAMILY
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William & Bertha Belle
Stephen & Wanda
Charles & Mary
Able
ISEMINGER FAMILY
Continued
Iseminger
Iseminger Info
Johnston
Hain
LeClear
Greybeal
Storm/Sturm
Nollert/Kessler
Stemple/Ebbert
Gah
Jennings
Cutter/Riggs
Strong
Thomas Cushman's
Robert Cushman
John Howland
Elizabeth Tilley
Isaac Allerton
Mayflower
Mayflower line
Plymouth
Baldwin
Bassetts of Blore
Beresford
Alsop
Welles/Bryant
Kinge
Fulford
Mather
Ford - Deane
Clare
Mandeville
Woodward - Molyneaux
Bond
Briwere - Vaux
Fortescue
Beauchchamp
Mohun
Toeni
Barker -Calverhall
ORIGINS
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Rhine Neckar Area
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Irish Clans
English Names

~~All that is essential for the triumph of evil is that good people do nothing~~

Rose, Small
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IRELAND
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O'DUNLAING

DOOLIN
First found in Leinster where they are believed to be descended from Eochaidh, King of Leinster, and became one of the "Seven septs of Leix.

O'Dubhlaoidh - more properly O'Dowling, Dooling, Doolin, Doolan
The Irish name Doolin is derived
from the native O'Dunlaing Sept
that was located in County Laoise
and surrounding area. They were
one of the 'Seven Septs of Leix'.

A branch of the family settled in
County Kerry where, together with
the Province of Leinster, the name
is still today quite widespread.

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CLIFFORD

Thus O`Clumain is made Clifford in Limerick, Kerry and Mayo, and Coleman in Carlow and Wexford.
irish

1264.5
Oengus O Clumain, Bishop of Leyney, died in the monastery of Boyle, having resigned his bishopric long before.
aceint history

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JENNINGS

JENNINGS/SEPT
BurkeBurke, along with its variants Bourke and de Burgh, is the most common Irish name of Norman origin; over 20,000 Irish people bear the surname The first person of the name to arrive on Ireland was William Fitzadelm de Burgo, a Norman knight from Burgh in Suffock who took part in the invasion of 1171 and succeeded Strongbow as Chief Governor. He received the earldom of Ulster, and was granted territory in Connacht. His descendants adopted Gaelic law and customs  more completely the any of the other Norman invaders and quickly became one of the most important families in the country. According to legend the arms of the family originated during the Crusades when King Richard dipped his finger in the blood of a Saracen slain by one of the de Burghs drew a cross on the Saracen's golden shield and presented it to the victor.

Jennings - MacShe—in’n, "son of little John"; John, originally Burkes. Connacht.
irish

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