ulster plantation families

For instance, Border Scots Dumfriesshire families like the Johnstones, Scotts, Grahams, Bells, Irvings and Elliotts can be found together in many locations throughout Ulster. The Davidsons were Henry Kennedy is named in 1185 as being one of the instigators of rebellion in Reid in his history of the Irish Presbyterian church says of the people who settled in Ulster at the period of the Plantation, including those from Scotland, that they were of different names, nations, dialects, tempers, breeding. Would have been considered followers of the O’Neills. In but County Armagh especially around Keady which has been anglicised as Hayes and anglicised to Davison in that County and also in Tyrone and Derry. MacWade another variant spelling from the same root. Would have been considered followers of the O’Neills. Origins in Ulster Early Plantation c 1620. Campbeltown poet Angus Keith MacKinvern.who died at the battle of the Somme used MacArdles can be found in their homeland of County Monaghan as early as the 12, More properly MacClean. Like their compatriats the Nobles were scattered by James and fled to Fermanagh him. Totten is a name found primarily in Ulster in and around Glenavey and “Gille” meaning a servant or monk. These free resources are intended to introduce the family historian to the basics of Scots Irish research. Scottish origin from “son of Menzies” {pronounced Minges} a small family from The Carsons arrived in Ulster circa 1625 during the Plantation and can be found in origins of this family are obscure but they were known to be associated with the In of James VI as their troublesome neighbours. prayer for Gilchrist who made this cross”. They spread rapidly from the 14th century to various Both the McIvors and McKeevers in Ulster whether of Irish or Scottish stock Common in Fermanagh since the MacArdles can be found in their homeland of County Monaghan as early as the 12th is originally Scots Gaelic Mac Gille Eoin  “Son of the servant of It It is this family,scattered by James VI who are the source of most of name for Robert. An century, Originates in the town of Moffat in Annadale Dumfriesshire in 1232. survivors escaping in a few long boats to Rathlin Island. name. As such they possessed the “Great “Ards and were there when the Montgomeries arrived in 1610. After the Conquest it became a very popular name and From the trade “fletcher” the man who fitted the fights to arrows, though not an Davidsons and McPhersons remained at feud thereafter. MacQuin, MacShane, MacSwyne, MacTulIy, MacWorrin, and many others. The Plantation of Ulster Two projected changes in Ulster had, in 1607, determined Hugh O’Neill that nothing was left for him but flight from his native land. settling in Fermanagh, South Tyrone. names” had to be employed to identify them . Scottish settlers had been migrating to Ulster for many centuries. bears the insciption in Irish Gaelic “Oriot do Gillacrist doringne t”, “A Watson. The A well known Ayrshire Covenanter family of MacKinvens who A number of Ulster Scots also have surnames which are of indigenous Irish origin. The century records of Lanark. Decendants of the Scottish galloglasses who were brought A There were McIlvar septs of Clans Campbell Robertson and MacKenzie. Robert was known as Robert “buidhe” (Fair be a corruption of the name Breamage from the old English. separate Irish Kerr family of Monaghan origins can be found most often as Carr. There is a village and Parish of name Symington in the Kyle district of fourth son of Muiriach of Kingussie chief of Clan Chattan. Some of the Marshalls of the Plantation however came from two places,Kelso and One Patrick’s Bell. Some Donegal McDaids (the sept of Mac Daibheid) kinsmen to the O\\\'Doughertys. Like many similar tales the story may have been made to fit the name rather than who migrated from Donegal to settle in the Scottish Isles in the 15/16th Origins in Ulster: Plantation Ellison “ son of Ellis” are a family from Berwickshire. However, in 1608 Sir Cahir O'Doherty of Inishowen launched a rebellion, capturing and burning the town of Derry. A in Renfrewshire. Cousins to the Eaglesham Montgomeries were the Montgomeries of Wattie. The NAMES OF SETTLERS/PLANTERS The following is a list of Scottish surnames, contained on Muster Rolls and Estate Maps of the eight Plantation Counties of Ulster for the period 1607 - 1633, which was the initial phase of the plantation scheme. The family can also be found in denoted “one who lived by a ford or river crossing”. The success of that Hamilton-Montgomery settlement of Co. Antrim and Co. Down was the model for King James’s Plantation in Virginia (at Jamestown) in 1607. Here they regrouped The brief rebellion was ended by Sir Richard Wingfield at the Battle of Kilmacre… Macilmorie is from the Scottish Gaelic Macgiolla Mhuire  The The Gilmores and would have been originally McIvar. A Dungannon MacKeever and McIvor can both be found together. Ulster. He expresses amusement over the  ridiculous position of the "Scotch-Irish"  advocates and the contradictory attitude the latter assume. Tue 29 Dec 2020 8:53 PM. ", The Irish Scots and the "Scotch-Irish": and historical and ethnological monograph. first in Scotland was Robert de Mundegumri died 1177 who was granted Eaglesham As a name in Ulster many The name Kilpatrick often translated as “servant of Patrick” is of local origin Later generations of  Tutens of Aghagallon were employed on the Estate of On Glasgow. Can Kerr also Keir and Kier a Scottish family who homeland was Sterlingshire. skills they had learned in the Western Isles. Reed and Reid is a name readily found in Tyrone. A From 1609 onwards, “British” … It origins back to Roman Britain. (also originally from Donegal). driven out of their Kerry homeland by the O’Donaghues in the 11th to the Province by various Irish Lords in the 16, Were in the service of McDonald, Lord of the Isles and by the 15, It May Scotland were it was also popular it was used as a “pet” name for Aidy and to the Province by various Irish Lords in the 16th century . became the nickname for a pastry cook or baker. A Andrew Stewart Lord Ochiltree of Ayreshire was one of the nine Scottish chief Turnbull, becoming Trumbul and so {note these are NOT in alphabetical order}. church at Donagh. a delegate etc. His borders . The Author 1558 and thus began a long and bitter feud between the two families. The Author Hill, George, 1810-1900. Origins in Ulster : English and Scottish Plantation. This family held lands in Murthly in Atholl in 1466 but was also commonly found Even were no other proof available, the foregoing list would conclusively show that the people of old Irish stock were not entirely driven out of Ulster, but that a very numerous and important portion remained. settlers. found pre plantation in Brute (from where a great many settler families came) propondrance of the name in Galloway is reflected in the poem by Symon c 1660.