1. Carrtahch, King of Eoghanacht. Carrtahch, King of Eoghanacht died in 1045.
Carthach, was a king of Eóghanacht Chaisil who died in 1045 A.D. (pronunciation: 'ch' in Gaelic is like the ch sound in Yiddish (Chanukah) or German (nacht), very guttural and from the back of the throat.) Carthach's son, Muiredach mac Carthach, was the first of his race to assume the name of "MacCarthaigh", which was anglicized to MacCarthy and its variations later.
2 i. Muirreadach McCarthy, King of Egoghanacht (-1092)
2. Muirreadach McCarthy, King of Egoghanacht McCarthy. Muirreadach McCarthy, King of Egoghanacht died in 1092.
i. Tadhg McCarthy, King of Desmond. Tadhg McCarthy, King of Desmond died in 1123. Tadgh I, 1118-1123. He was the eldest son of Muiredach, King of Eóghanacht Chaisil, and the great-great-grandson of the last Eóghanacht King of Munster, Donogh II (obit. 963; Donogh was the son of King Ceallacháin of Munster who died in 954). In 1123, seriously ill, Tadgh abdicated the throne in favour of his brother Cormac. This was in accord with Brehon Law, which demanded the physical perfection of a king.
All of the information on the Kings of Desmond was taken from the article
The Descent of the Crown of Desmond, 1118-1596
The MacCarthy Mór, Prince of Desmond
(Terence Francis McCarthy)
Which was published in the Clan McCarthy Society websitehttp://www.montana.com/mccarthy/Articles/TheLastKing4.html
3 ii. Cormac McCarthy of Magh Theamhach (-1138)
iii. Donogh. Donogh died BET. 1143 - 1144.
Donogh III, King of Desmond, First Reign 1127. Cormac II was succeeded, briefly, by his younger brother Donogh. On the restoration of Cormac III, Donogh III was banished to Connacht.
Donogh III, Second Reign, 1138-1143. Cormac was again succeeded as King of Desmond by his brother, Donogh. He had been exiled into Connacht by Cormac III in 1127 but was received back into favour following the Treaty of Abhall Ceithearnaigh between Munster and Connacht in 1138. Following the collapse of Desmond in 1139 he fled to the Décies establishing his principal seat at Lismore. In 1142 he challenged the Dál gCais for the crown of a reunited Munster. He became ill, and was taken captive by Toirdhealbhach, son of Diarmaid Ó'Briain. He subsequently died in 1143-44.
3. Cormac McCarthy of Magh Theamhach. Cormac McCarthy of Magh Theamhach died in 1138.
Cormac II, King of Desmond First Reign 1123-1127. He was the brother of Tadgh I. In 1125 he besieged and captured Limerick, the capital of Dál gCais Thomond. This was equated with the "taking of the Kingship of Limerick", and thus Cormac became King of Munster, which had been reunited by the fall of Limerick. In 1127, Cormac was deposed by the nobles of Munster.
Cormac III, Second Reign, 1127-1138. Within months of his deposition Cormac was restored to both the kingship of Desmond and Munster. In 1138 Cormac III was murdered as the instigation of the O'Briens. For that year MacCarthaigh's Book reports that:"Cormac, son of Muireadach MacCarthaigh, King of the two provinces of Munster (Desmond and Thomond), and defender of all Leath Mogha, the most pious and valorous of men, the best for bestowing food and clothes (on the poor), was, after building the church of Cormac at Cashel and twelve churches at Lismore, treacherously killed by Diarmaid Súgach son of Mathghamhain Ó'Conchobhair Ciarraigh (O'Connor Kerry) and Ó'Tailcín, at the instigation of Toirdhealbhach, son of Diarmaid Ó'Briain, in his own house at Magh Tamhnach."
4 i. Diarmuid na Cill Maghai (-1185)
4. Diarmuid na Cill Maghai McCarthy. Diarmuid na Cill Maghai died in 1185.
Dermod I (na Cill Baghain), King of Desmond 1144-1185. Donogh III was succeeded as King of Desmond by his nephew Dermod, the eldest surviving son of Cormac III. Dermod I succeeded to the throne of Desmond in 1144, but also adopted the title 'King of Munster'. At his accession Desmond was in ruins and on the point of collapse. Dermod MacCarthy quickly restored the position by entering into an alliance with the O'Connors of Connacht. Dermod was murdered at Cill Baghain on April 25, 1185.
i. Cormac Liathanach.
5 ii. Domhnall Mor na Curradh (-1206)
iii. Fingen. Fingen died in 1209.
Fingen IV, King of Desmond, 1206-1207 King Donal I was succeeded, according to the law of tanistry, not by his son, but by his brother Fingen. His accession, though perfectly legal, was contested by the sons of his predecessor. Fingen reigned for a mear two months. He died in 1209.
5. Domhnall Mor na Curradh McCarthy. Domhnall Mor na Curradh died in 1206.
Donal I (Donal Mór na Corra), King of Desmond,1185-1206. Donal I was the eldest surviving son of Dermod I. He succeeded to the throne of Desmond in 1185 and he died in 1206. Although he reigned only in Desmond, he also claimed to be King of Munster. According to the Annals of Inisfallen "it was he, of all the contemporary kings of Ireland, who was most feared by the foreigners."
6 i. Domhnall God McCarthy Reagh of Carbery (-1252)
7 ii. Cormac Fionn (-1247)
iii. Diarmait Duna Droignein. Diarmait Duna Droignein died in 1229.
Dermod II (Diarmait Duna Droignein MacCarthy), King of Desmond, 1207-1229. Dermod II was the eldest son of King Donal I. He succeeded to the throne of Desmond in 1207 following the removal of his uncle, Fingen IV. Dermod II died in 1229 having been struck by lightening "through the vengeance of God and because of his own misdeeds."
6. Domhnall God McCarthy Reagh of Carbery. Domhnall God McCarthy Reagh of Carbery died in 1252.
Donall II (Domnall Got Cairprech), King of Desmond,1247-1252. Donal II was the son of Donal I, and the younger brother of Dermod II and Cormac IV. Donal II succeeded to the throne of Desmond by tanistry. In 1252 Donal II was murdered by "John son of Thomas Fitzgerald." The MacCarthy Reaghs, Lords of Carbery, were descended from him.
CARBERY. Mac Carthy Reagh was overlord of the of the O'Driscolls, O'Mahonys and O'Donovans as well as a number of Mac Carthy septs. The latter had castles at Kilcoe, Cloghane, Castlederry, Ballinroher, Dunmanway, Togher, Ballineen etc. 2 Blessed Thaddeus Mac Carthy (1456-1492) is said to be one of the Mac Carthy Reagh. He is still venerated at Ivrea (Italy) where he died. Another Tadhg Mac Carthy, of the Enniskeane branch (Sliocht Diarmada), was Bishop of Cork, Cloyne and Ross, 1726-1747. Finghin Mac Carthy Reagh (who died 1505) married a daughter of Thomas, Earl of Desmond. The Book of Mac Carthy Riabhach' (or 'The Book of Lismore') was compiled for them. Their son Donnell married a daughter of the most powerful Geraldine of all, Gear¢id M¢r, the Great Earl of Kildare. Another Finghin (Florence) of Carbery, grandson of the last-mentioned Donall, was probably the best-known of all his clan. He also contributed to the sources of the nation's history by carefully preserving some old Irish manuscripts, which came to be known as 'Mac Carthaigh's Book'. However it was in the political field that he left his greatest mark. He married secretly at Muckross, Eleanor, daughter and legitimate heiress of Donnell Mac Carthy M¢r, Earl of Clancarthy, and alliance which alarmed the English government, as it bound together several native and Old English families. He spent forty years in London, half of them in the tower, and was buried at Saint Martin's-in-the-Field, near Trafalgar Square, nowadays renowned for its Musical Academy. Even while confined to the city of London, 'this cunning hypocrital Traytor' was a constant thorn in the side of the English. His brother, Dermot Maol, fought with Hugh O'Neill at Kinsale and shortly after his lands were confiscated. He is buried in Timoleague Abbey.
i. Fingen McCarthy Reagh of Ringrone. Fingen McCarthy Reagh of Ringrone died in 1261.
Fingen V, King of Desmond,1252-1261. Fingen V was the eldest son of Donal II. His right of succession was challenged by his first cousin, Domnall Ruad, eldest surviving son of Cormac IV. Strictly speaking, according to the law of tanistry, Donal (Domnall Ruad) had a prior right to the succession. Fearing the permanent exclusion of his branch of the royal family from the throne he joined forces with the Anglo-Normans and fought on their side at the Battle of Callan. Fingen's army routed his opponents at Callan and seriously weakened the Anglo-Norman colony in Kerry and southwest Cork. Fingen died in 1261.
ii. Cormac McCarthy Reagh of Mangerton. Cormac McCarthy Reagh of Mangerton died in 1262.
Cormac V, King of Desmond, 1261-1262. Cormac V was the younger brother of Fingen V. His assession was also disputed by his cousin Donal (Domnall Ruad). His reign was brief, but witnessed the crushing defeat of the Anglo-Normans at the Battle of Mangerton in 1262. Cormac V was slain during this battle.
8 iii. Domhnall Maol McCarthy Reagh
iv. Diarmuid Reamhar Reagh McCarthy.
Frrom whom the Clan Diarmuid Rour came.
v. Tadgh Dall McCarthy Reagh.
A quo Clan Teig Aighlionn at Skibereen.
7. Cormac Fionn McCarthy. Cormac Fionn died in 1247.
Cormac IV (Cormac Fionn), King of Desmond, 1229-1247. Although survived by two sons, Dermod II was succeeded, according to the law of tanistry, by his younger brother Cormac Fionn. Cormac IV died in 1247.
9 i. Diarmuid Raudh McCarthy Mor, King of Tralee (-1302)
ii. Donnchadh Carrthain McCarthy (Clan MacDonnell).
iii. Domhnall Fionn McCarthy (see Clan Fionn).
10 iv. Domhnall Ruadh na Nosbhreath (1239-1302)
v. Domhnall Carrthain.
Donogh IV (Donogh Carrthain), King of Desmond, 1306-1310. Donogh IV was the elderly uncle of Donal IV. He was the son of Cormac IV and brother of Donal III. In 1310 Donogh IV was deposed by the nobles of Desmond and the kingship was given to his grandnephew Dermot, son of Donal IV. Donogh was restored as a king-emeritus and his grandnephew, Dermod III, continued to reign as king. Donogh IV died in 1315.
8. Domhnall Maol McCarthy Reagh.
From whom the Kingship came.
11 i. Domhnall Cam McCarthy Reagh
ii. Cormac Finn McCarthy Reagh.
iii. Sean Ruadh McCarthy Reagh.
iv. Donnchadh Mor McCarthy Reagh.
v. Donnchadh Canthainn McCarthy Reagh.
9. Diarmuid Raudh McCarthy Mor, King of Tralee. Diarmuid Raudh McCarthy Mor, King of Tralee died in 1302.
DUHALLOW. The general consensus amongst genealogists seems to be that the Duhallow Mac Carthys were descended from Diarmuid (Ruadh), son of Cormac Fionn Mac Carthy Mór 4. Diarmuid's grandson was Donnchadh na Sgoile, whose grandson in turn was Donogh Mac Carthy. This gentleman had a son, Donogh Og, who died 1501. The latter was married twice, firstly to a daughter of the White Knight, by whome he had a son, Cormac; secondly, to a daughter of the Mac Carthy Mór, by whom he had another son, Eoghan (Owen). It would seem that the additional distinctive surname traditionally applied to the Duhallow Mac Carthys derives from this gentleman also, i.e. the Mac Donogh Mac Carthys, whose chief residence was at Kanturk. At any rate, between these two branches of Clan Carthy in Duhallow, there existed, according to the now accepted norm, an embittered family rivalry for the greater part of the sixteenth century, during which period three family murders took place. Much of the internal tensions which were present in this century was generated by the Tudor policy, 'Surrender and Regrant', by which the English monarchs hoped to achieve a degree of legal uniformity, based on the feudal principle of primogeniture. The struggle between the embattled factions in Duhallow had everything to do with ultimat control of clan territory.
The Lords of Duhallow, under the acknowledged suzerainty of the Mac Carthy Mór, were themselves overlords of three other clans: the Mac Auliffes, the o'Callaghans and the O'Keeffe's, who paid certain dues. Similar dues, which however did not amount to very much, had to be paid to the Mór out of Duhallow. The paramount lord had, for example, demesne lands in the Boherbue area. He was also entitled to four annual sorrens (days of entertainment for himself and his retinue), which in Duhallow was compounded into an annual tax of £20-13-4, evenly assessed on the four clans. He had as well the 'giving of the rod' at each chieftain's inauguration and, in time of war, the 'finding' of twenty-seven gallowglasses.
The struggle for the Lordship of Duhallow ended in favour of the junior branch of Donogh Og's family. In 1614, Dermod Mac Owen, descendant of Eoghan Mac Donogh Mac Carthy, surrendered his Gaelic title and one year later was regranted a title in English law, by which succession to the honour was confined to his immediate family, thus discriminating against all other Mac Carthys in Duhallow. Possession was short-lived, Dermod's successors becoming embroiled in the disastrous troubles of 1641-1652. When Cromwell's work was done, the Mac Carthy estates were in the hands of Philip Percival, heir of Sir Philip Percival, to whom they had been heavily mortgaged. These debts were unredeemed and the Percivals were allowed to foreclose.
Dermod Mac Owen, who claimed that his rival Cormac Mac Donogh of Curragh was descended from the elder but illegitimate offspring of their common ancestor, was one of four Gaelic chieftains who petitioned the Pope to excommunicate Queen Elizabeth I, was also an ally of Florence Mac Carthy and was consequently considered a traitor by the English establishment. In 1598 he pressed his claim to the title of Mac Carthy Mór, which had become vacant, much to everbody's surprise and apparently on very weak grounds. The only basis for such a claim would seem to have rested on Cronnelly's assertion that the Duhallow sept derived from the eldest son of Cormac Fionn. In any case, O'Sullivan Mór refused to confer the white rod and Florence Mac Carthy became the Mór. To our knowledge neither of the Duhallow Mac Carthys fought at Kinsale. Dermod Mac Owen was imprisoned by the English before the battle and held for the duration of the Spanish interlude. Cormac Mac Donogh, his cousin, was kidnapped by O'Neill and was killed in action in the Clare-Galway region.
Duhallow's most enduring link with the clan Mac Carthy remains that empty, roofless, achitectural gem, Kanturk Castle, on the banks of the River Brogeen on the road to Banteer. It would appear that its construction was never completed. Tradition tells us that it was begun in the reign of Elizabeth and its progress halted by Court order, on foot of alarmist reports from neighbouring English settlers. Most serious historians nowadays consider that its commencement was after Elizabeth's time and that money troubles were the cause of its unfinished state. The Duhallow MacCarthys had earlier castles at Kanturk, Curragh (Kanturk), Castlecor, Lohort and Dromsicane (Cullen).
12 i. Dermod McCarthy
10. Domhnall Ruadh na Nosbhreath McCarthy. Born in 1239. Domhnall Ruadh na Nosbhreath died in 1302, he was 63.
Donal III (Domnall Ruad), King of Desmond, 1262-1302. Donal III was first cousin of both Fingen V and Cormac V, and the eldest surviving son of Cormac IV. Having acceded to the crown, he appears to have entered into a 'dynastic pact' with his first cousin Donal Oge MacCarthy, the only surviving son of Donal II, and brother of Fingen V and Cormac V. Donal III granted his rivals large appanages or lordships in return for their recognition of his kingship. Thus Donal Oge renounced all claim to the kingship for his posterity. Donal III died in 1302. The Annals of Connacht state that: "Domnal Ruad Mag Carthaigh, King of Desmond, the most generous and valorous, the most terrible and triumphant of the Gaels of all Ireland in fights and forays, died after a victory of repentance this year (1302)."
13 i. Domhnall oge (-1306)
11. Domhnall Cam McCarthy Reagh.
14 i. Domhnall Glas Mccarthy Reagh
ii. Cormac Don Mccarthy Reagh.
From whom Tadgh an Duna came.
iii. Diarmuid McCarthy Reagh.
From whom came the O'Vremins came.
iv. Diarmuid McCarthy Reagh of Fial.
v. Donnchadh McCarthy Reagh of Fial.
From whom the O'Cullenanes came
12. Dermod McCarthy Mor.
15 i. Donough Na Sgoile
13. Domhnall oge McCarthy. Domhnall oge died in 1306.
Donal IV (Donal Oge), King of Desmond, 1302-1306. Donal IV was the eldest son of Donal III. Donal IV was murdered in 1306 by his cousin Donal Cairpreach MacCarthy Reagh, Prince of Carbery.
i. Diarmuid McCarthy of Tralee. Diarmuid McCarthy of Tralee died in 1326.
Dermod III (Diarmait Oge), King of Desmond, 1310-1326. Dermod, son of Donal IV, ascended the throne of Desmond in 1310 following the deposition of Donogh IV by the nobility of the kingdom. He was murdered in 1326 by his first cousin, Maurice Fitzmaurice, the fourth Lord Kerry.
16 ii. Eoghan Baird McCarthy, 1st Lord Coshe Mang
17 iii. Cormac (1271-1359)
14. Domhnall Glas Mccarthy Reagh.
18 i. Domhnall Reagh McCarthy Reagh
15. Donough Na Sgoile McCarthy.
19 i. Cormac
16. Eoghan Baird McCarthy, 1st Lord Coshe Mang.
McCarthy of Coshe Mang in Co. Derry.
The lands of this sept lay along the River Maing or Maine in East Kerry and were divided into West Coshe Mang and Coshe Mang proper, which was south of the rivers Maine and Brown Flask except the two quarters of "Na farrenne careh" which lay north of the River Maing and entirely free of the Earl of Clancartie; and east Coshe Mang which consisted of the parishes of kilcummin and Aghadoe East.
20 i. Daniel McCarthy of W. Coshe Mang
21 ii. Cormac McCarthy of E Coshe Mang
17. Cormac McCarthy. Born in 1271. Cormac died in 1359, he was 88.
Cormac VI, King of Desmond 1326-1359. Cormac was the son of Donal IV and brother of Dermod III. On the death of Dermod III in 1326, Cormac VI was proclaimed king by the nobles of Desmond. He succeeded to the throne by tanistry and not primogeniture for his brother (Dermod III) was survived by at least one son, Fingin, ancestor of the MacFinnian MacCarthys of Ardtully. Cormac provided for his younger sons during his own lifetime, by bestowing upon them the great lordships of Muskerry, Coshmang, and Ardconaghty. It is probable that in granting them these appanages he hoped to discourage them from contesting the accession of his eldest son Donal Oge. Cormac died in 1359 and was buried "in the monastery of the Friars at Cork."
22 i. Domhnall (-1390)
ii. Eoghan Mhainge McCarthy (Cors.
iii. Donnchadh Lafelir.
23 iv. Diarmuid (Dermod) Mor McCarthy of Muskerry (1310-1367)
18. Domhnall Reagh McCarthy Reagh.
24 i. Diarmuid McCarthy Reagh of Dun
19. Cormac McCarthy.
25 i. Donough
20. Daniel McCarthy of W. Coshe Mang.
26 i. Cormac McCarthy of
21. Cormac McCarthy of E Coshe Mang.
27 i. Daniel
28 ii. Eoghan McCarthy of
29 iii. Finneen McCarthy of Firies
22. Domhnall McCarthy. Domhnall died in 1390.
Donal V (Donal Oge), King of Desmond, 1359-1390. Donal V succeeded his father Cormac VI in 1359. He died in 1390.
30 i. Tadhg na Mainsteach (-1428)
ii. Diarmuid Bearrtha.
iv. Eoghan McCarthy (Sliocht.
23. Diarmuid (Dermod) Mor McCarthy of Muskerry. Born in 1310. Diarmuid (Dermod) Mor McCarthy of Muskerry died in 1367, he was 57.
Ist Lord Muskerry
MUSKERRY. Scholars cannot agree on the precise origins of the Duhallow and Muskerry Mac Carthys. O Murchadha says that the Muskerry sept are the descendants of Dermod, son of Cormac Mór, King of Desmond, who died in 1359 3. Both baronies were always regarded as being within the Mac Carthy Mór's domain, though part of Muskerry was held for a time by Richard de Cogan. Today, Muskerry is divided East and West. The ruling family built friaries and had castles throughout their tuatha: Kilcrea, Blarney, Cloghphilip, Ballea (Carrigaline), Carrigadrohid, Castlemore, Dooneen (Millstreat) and Dripsey. Two of their properties became latter-day centres of Catholic education, at Carraig na bhFear and Drishane. The last-named branch must surely be famous for the longevity of its taoisigh. Drishane Castle was built in 1450 by Dermot, brother of Cormac Láidir, Lord of Muskerry. Dermot's great-grandson Donogh was born in 1517 and died in 1639. What social change that man must have witnessed! Donogh's granson, another Donogh, of Dooneen, had the misfortune of losing Drishane after the wars of the 1640s. He lived from 1619 to 1725. His son, Donogh Og lived to be 96 years, dying in 1763. Drishane later became the convent of The Congregation of the Holy Child.
The Lordship of Muskerry passed, after some intermissions, from Cormad Láidir (d. 1494) to his great-grandson Diarmuid Mac Taidhg. After the latter's death in 1570, two of his brothers became taoisigh, a third brother being given the castle of Dooneen. The last of these taoisigh, Callaghan Mac Taidhg, was ousted by his nephew, Diarmuid's son, Cormac of Blarney, with whome his cousin and namesake of Carraig na bhFear carried on a bitter feud. The first-named won out and after 'surrendering', was regranted an English title to his lands. He refused to join O'Neill's rebellion, was on the English side at Kinsale, but was then accused of having 'treasonable traffic with the Spaniards' and was imprisoned. Later released, he joined O'Sullivan Bere in rebellion, submitted and was pardoned. His son, Cormac Og, was created Viscount Muskerry and Lord Blarney, to be succeeded by Donogh, one of the leaders of the Catholic Confederacy 1642 - '52. He lost all in 1650, surrendered at Ross Castle in 1652 and went to France, where he was created Earl of Clancarthy by Charles II in 1658, before being restored to his lands in 1661. One of his sons, Justin, Lord Mountcashel, was famous amongst the 'Wild Geese', while his Jacobite grandson, Donogh, was indicted after the Boyne, imprisoned in the Tower, and pardoned but exiled. The huge acres of Lord Muskerry's estate were confiscated and auctioned in 1702 in London. The Mac Carthaigh 'Spáinneach' of Carraig na bhFear, later owners of Cloghroe and Knockavilla as well, were descended from the previously-mentioned cousin of Cormac Mac Diarmada. This branch conformed to the Established Church, changed the name to Mac Cartie and, as such, held their lands until 1924, when they were sold to the Sacred Heart Missionaries.
31 i. Feidhlime
ii. Tadgh McCarthy 2nd Lord Muskerry.
Lord Muskerry for 7 years
32 iv. Cormac McCarthy 3rd Lord Muskerry (1346-1374)
24. Diarmuid McCarthy Reagh of Dun.
33 i. Finghin McCarthy Reagh
25. Donough McCarthy.
34 i. Donough Oge
26. Cormac McCarthy of Molshiffe.
35 i. Dermod McCarthy of
27. Daniel McCarthy.
36 i. Cormac
28. Eoghan McCarthy of Firies.
37 i. Cormac McCarthy of Headfort or
29. Finneen McCarthy of Firies.
38 i. Fineen
30. Tadhg na Mainsteach McCarthy. Tadhg na Mainsteach died in 1428.
Tadgh II (Tadg na Mainstreach MacCarthy Mór), King of Desmond,1390-1428. He was the son of Donal V and came to the throne of Desmond in 1390. None of the other members of the royal derbhfine challenged his title. As Tadgh had no brothers, and his immediate cousins, the lords of Muskerry, Coshmang, Ardconaghty, and Ardtully, had already been provided with great appanages, none of the princes of the dynasty desputed his claims. Tadgh II had three sons. The eldest, Donal VI succeeded him and was ancestor of that branch of the royal house, which was extinguished for want of legitimate heirs on the death of Donal IX MacCarthy Mór in 1596. Tadgh's second son, Cormac received the lordship of Kerslawny and was ancestor of that branch of the dynasty, which eventually succeeded to the chieftainship of the royal house. The third son, Dermod, died 0without issue. Tadgh II died in 1428. The Annals of Inisfallen state that: "Tadc MacCarthaigh reigned thirty-eight years, and of the foreigners and the Gaedil of his time he was the best, the greatest, .... and the most reputed for drinking wine. He died in his castle of Baile UÍ Chairpri and was buried in the same monastery."
39 i. Domhnall an Dana (-1469)
40 ii. Cormac McCarthy, 1st Lord of Kerslawny
iii. Diarmuid Tire Atha.
31. Feidhlime McCarthy.
4th Lord Muskerry
41 i. Domhall McCarthy of Kilnamartery
32. Cormac McCarthy 3rd Lord Muskerry. Born in 1346. Cormac McCarthy 3rd Lord Muskerry died in 1374, he was 28. Killed 1374.
42 i. Domhnall McCarthy 5th Lord Muskerry
43 ii. Tadhg McCarthy 6th Lord Muskery (~1370-1448)
33. Finghin McCarthy Reagh.
44 i. Domhnall McCarthy Reagh
34. Donough Oge McCarthy.
Donough Oge first married daughter of Fitzgerald, "The White Knight".
They had the following children:
45 i. Eoghan
46 ii. Cormac
Donough Oge second married daughter ogf McCarthy Mor
35. Dermod McCarthy of Molshiffe.
47 i. Tadhg
48 ii. Cormac
36. Cormac Mccarthy.
49 i. Eoghan Roe
37. Cormac McCarthy of Headfort or Lisnegan.
50 i. Eoghan
38. Fineen Mccarthy.
51 i. Eoghan Mccarthy of Firies
39. Domhnall an Dana McCarthy. Domhnall an Dana died in 1469.
Donal VI (Domhnall an Dana), King of Desmond, 1428-1469. He was the eldest son of Tadgh II. Donal's accession to the throne of Desmond was not disputed by his brothers who had been granted lordships in their own right by Tadgh II. He died in 01469.
52 i. Tadhg Liath (-1503)
ii. Cormac Bhaile an Charraigh.
iii. Domhnall breac.
40. Cormac McCarthy, 1st Lord of Kerslawny.
AKA Cormac Duna Goill - Tanaiste of Desmond
I got the descendants of Cormac Duna from the webpage: www.oneill-net.com/info/maccarthydescent
53 i. Donal Ruadh McCarthy, Lord of Kerslawny
41. Domhall McCarthy of Kilnamartery.
Parish of Kilnamartery, West Muskerry.
54 i. Diarmaid McCarthy, Chief of Kilnamartery
42. Domhnall McCarthy 5th Lord Muskerry.
From whom the Shanekill Mccarthy of Kilcorney Parish came.
55 i. Domhnall McCarthy of Shanekill
43. Tadhg McCarthy 6th Lord Muskery. Born abt 1370. Tadhg McCarthy 6th Lord Muskery died in 1448, he was 78.
56 i. Eoghan Cloiche Reo McCarthy 8th Lord
57 ii. Dermod McCarthy 1st Chief Drishane (1410-)
58 iii. Cormac McCarthy 7th Lord Muskerry (1411-1494)
44. Domhnall McCarthy Reagh.
59 i. Cormac na Heoine McCarthy Reagh
45. Eoghan McCarthy.
Eoghan married daughter of Lord Barry
They had one child:
60 i. Donough an bhothair
46. Cormac McCarthy.
61 i. Cormac Oge
47. Tadhg McCarthy.
62 i. Dermod
48. Cormac McCarthy.
63 i. Dermod McCarthy of
49. Eoghan Roe McCarthy.
64 i. Daniel
50. Eoghan Mccarthy.
65 i. Dermod
51. Eoghan Mccarthy of Firies.
52. Tadhg Liath McCarthy. Tadhg Liath died in 1503.
Tadgh III (Tadgh Liath), King of Desmond, 1469-1503. Tadgh III was the second son of Donal VI. He ascended the throne without challenge. He died in 1503.
66 i. Domhnall (-1508)
67 ii. Cormac Lagrach
53. Donal Ruadh McCarthy, Lord of Kerslawny.
68 i. Donal oge McCarthy, Lord of Kerslawny (-1613)
54. Diarmaid McCarthy, Chief of Kilnamartery.
69 i. Domhnall McCarthy, Chief of Kilnamartery
55. Domhnall McCarthy of Shanekill.
70 i. Feidhlime McCarthy of Shanekill
56. Eoghan Cloiche Reo McCarthy 8th Lord Muskerry.
From whom the Rathduane and original Cloghroe McCarthys came.
71 i. Eoghan og
57. Dermod McCarthy 1st Chief Drishane. Born in 1410.
From whom the Clan Carthy, Tuath O'Gciabhaigh came. The McCarthy sept of Drishane and Clondrohid had castles of Kilmeedy and Drishane near Millstreet and also had a castle in Carriganhonca in Clondrohid parish near Macroom. The lands of the sept stretched from the River Blackwater at Drishane near Millstreet to the River Lee at Carriganhooca.
72 i. Cormac McCarthy 9th Lord Muskerry (~1460-)
58. Cormac McCarthy 7th Lord Muskerry. Born in 1411. Cormac McCarthy 7th Lord Muskerry died in 1494, he was 83.
Cormac McCarthy 7th Lord Muskerry married Maria Fitzmaurice.
They had one child:
73 i. Cormac og Laidir McCarthy 10th Lord (1447-1536)