Places and peoples

County Cork/Corcaigh

  • (administrative divisions)
See also: Séamus Óg Mac CoitirMac Coitir (Séamus Óg)
Cotter (James) ... the Younger
Jacobite leader, eldest son of Sir Séamus Mac Coitir (James Cotter) and his second wife Ellen Plunkett. Párliament na mBan was written for him when he was still young. He was convicted of rape and in 1720, executed by hanging, an act which popular opinion held to be politically motivated and which gave rise to a number of Irish elegies.
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Conchubhar Ó Briain [priest and poet]Ó Briain (Conchubhar) ... priest and poet
Carn Tighearnaigh
al. Carn Tighearnaigh, Irish priest and poet.
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Dáibhí Ó BruadairÓ Bruadair (Dáibhí)
(fl. 1625–c.1698(?))
Ó Bruadair (Dáibhídh), Ó Bruadair (David)
Prolific Irish poet.
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Tadhg Ó ConaillÓ Conaill (Tadhg)
(fl. 19th c.)
Ó Conuill (Tadhg)
Irish scribe
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Seán Ó DreadaÓ Dreada (Seán)
Draddy (John)
Irish scribe and sculptor based in Cork.
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Peadar Ó LaoghaireÓ Laoghaire (Peadar)
Father (an tAthair) Peader Ua Laoghaire was a Cork priest, Irish-language activist and author.
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Mícheál Óg Ó LongáinÓ Longáin (Mícheál Óg)
Irish scribe; son of Mícheál mac Peadair Ó Longáin
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Seán Ó MuláinÓ Muláin (Seán)
(s. xviii2–xix1)
Ó Mulain (Seaghan)
Irish teacher and scribe based in the city and county of Cork.
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Secondary sources (select)

Journal of the Cork Historical and Archaeological Society (journal)
OʼFlanagan, Patrick, and Cornelius G. Buttimer (eds), Cork, history & society: interdisciplinary essays on the history of an Irish county, The Irish County History & Society Series, 6, Cork: Geography Publications, 1993.

External links

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Dennis Groenewegen
Page created
September 2019, last updated: April 2021