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Tnúthgal Mac Donngaile
Tnúthgal mac Donngaile (or Tnúthgal mac Donngusa) (died 820) was a supposed King of Munster
King of Munster
from the Eóganacht Chaisil branch of the Eoganachta. He was a fifth generation descendant of Colgú mac Faílbe Flaind (died 678), a previous king.[1] Tnúthgal appears in some king lists but this is suspect. He is not mentioned in the Irish annals and his death date of 820 is based on the accession of Feidlimid mac Cremthanin (died 847) in that year
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King Of Munster
The kings of Munster
Munster
(Irish: Rí Mumhan), ruled from the establishment of Munster
Munster
during the Irish Iron Age, until the High Middle Ages. According to Gaelic traditional history, laid out in works such as the Book of Invasions, the earliest king of Munster
Munster
was Bodb Derg of the Tuatha Dé Danann. From the Gaelic peoples, an Érainn
Érainn
kindred known as the Dáirine (also known as Corcu Loígde
Corcu Loígde
and represented today in seniority by the Ó hEidirsceoil), provided several early monarchs including Cú Roí. In a process in the Cath Maige Mucrama, the Érainn
Érainn
would lose out in the 2nd century AD to the Deirgtine, ancestors of the Eóganachta
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Eóganacht Chaisil
Eóganacht Chaisil were a branch of the Eóganachta, the ruling dynasty of Munster
Munster
during the 5th-10th centuries. They took their name from Cashel (Tipperary County) which was the capital of the early Catholic kingdom of Munster. They were descended from Óengus mac Nad Froích (died 489), the first Christian King of Munster, through his son Feidlimid mac Óengusa. In the seventh century, they split into two main clans. Cenél Fíngin descended from Fíngen mac Áedo Duib (d. 618) and became the O'Sullivans and MacGillycuddys. The McGillycuddy are a sept of the O'Sullivan's. A descendant of Fíngen was Feidlimid mac Cremthanin (d. 847). Clann Faílbe descended from Faílbe Flann mac Áedo Duib (d. 639) and became the MacCarthy
MacCarthy
dynasty, rulers of the Kingdom of Desmond following their displacement by the Normans
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Eoganachta
The Eóganachta
Eóganachta
or Eoghanachta were an Irish dynasty centred on Cashel which dominated southern Ireland
Ireland
(namely the Kingdom of Munster) from the 6/7th to the 10th centuries,[1] and following that, in a restricted form, the Kingdom of Desmond, and its offshoot Carbery, to the late 16th century. By tradition the dynasty was founded by Conall Corc but named after his ancestor Éogan, the firstborn son of the semi-mythological 3rd-century king Ailill Aulom
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Colgú Mac Faílbe Flaind
Colgú mac Faílbe Flaind (died 678) [1] was a King of Munster
Munster
from the Eóganacht Chaisil branch of the Eoganachta. He was the son of Faílbe Flann mac Áedo Duib (d.639),[2] a previous king. He succeeded Cathal Cú-cen-máthair mac Cathail as king in 665. The annals mention no details of his reign. His known son was named Nad Froích. He is also a prominent character in the Sister Fidelma mystery series written by Peter Tremayne.Contents1 Notes 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksNotes[edit]^ all dates per The Chronology of the Irish Annals, Daniel P. McCarthy ^ Francis J.Byrne, Irish Kings and High-Kings , Table 12See also[edit]Kings of MunsterReferences[edit]Annals of Tigernach Francis John Byrne, Irish Kings and High-Kings The Chronology of the Irish Annals, Daniel P
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Feidlimid Mac Cremthanin
Fedelmid mac Crimthainn was the King of Munster between 820 and 846. He was numbered as a member of the Céli Dé, an abbot of Cork Abbey and Clonfert Abbey, and possibly a bishop. After his death, he was later considered a saint in some martyrologies.Contents1 Early Kingship 2 High point of his rule 3 Downfall 4 Death 5 Annalistic references 6 Notes 7 References 8 External linksEarly Kingship[edit] Fedelmid was of the Cenél Fíngin sept of the Eóganacht Chaisil branch of the Eóganachta,[1] and he is noted as having assumed the sovereignty of Munster in 820.[2] In 823, in co-operation with Bishop Artrí mac Conchobar of Armagh, he had the "Law of St
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Tnúthgal Mac Artrach
Tnúthgal mac Artrach (died c. 807) or Tuathal mac Artroig was a supposed King of Munster from the Glendamnach branch of the Eoganachta. He was the son of Artrí mac Cathail (died 821), also King of Munster. Mentioned in some king lists, it is possible that his father ordained him as king to rule with him during his reign.[1] He is not mentioned in the Irish annals. Notes[edit]^ Byrne, corrigenda, pg.xxiiiReferences[edit]Byrne, Francis John (2001), Irish Kings and High-Kings, Dublin: Four Courts Press, ISBN 978-1-85182-196-9External links[edit]CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts at University College CorkThis biography of a member of an Irish royal house is a stub
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Áilgenán Mac Donngaile
Áilgenán mac Donngaile (died 853) was a King of Munster from the Eóganacht Chaisil branch of the Eoganachta, the ruling dynasty of Munster. He was of the Clann Faílbe sept of this branch and a grandson of Tnúthgal mac Donngaile (died 820), whom some sources name as King of Munster.[1] His branch of the ruling dynasty had their lands in the Cashel area of Tipperary County. He reigned from 852-853.[2] The Danes had arrived in Ireland in 849 and took control of Dublin in 851. The dispersed Norse went off to plunder different areas of Ireland and a rivalry began between these two Viking groups with Irish kings using this rivalry in their own conflicts. The Fragmentary Annals record two defeats of the Norse Vikings by Munster groups in the year 852, though the dating is uncertain
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Máel Gualae Mac Donngaile
Máel mac Donngaile (died 859), known as Máel Gualae, was a King of Munster from the Eóganacht Chaisil branch of the Eoganachta, the ruling dynasty of Munster. He was of the Clann Faílbe sept of this branch and a grandson of Tnúthgal mac Donngaile (died 820), whom some sources name as King of Munster and brother of Áilgenán mac Donngaile (died 853), also King of Munster.[1] His branch of the ruling dynasty had their lands in the Cashel area of modern County Tipperary. He reigned from 856 to 859. After the death of Áilgenán in 853 there was an interregnum until the succession of his brother Máel Gualae in 856.[2] The Danes had arrived in Ireland in 849 and took control of Dublin in 851. The dispersed Norse went off to plunder different areas of Ireland and a rivalry began between these two Viking groups with Irish kings using this rivalry in their own conflicts
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Tnúthgal Mac Donngaile
Tnúthgal mac Donngaile (or Tnúthgal mac Donngusa) (died 820) was a supposed King of Munster
King of Munster
from the Eóganacht Chaisil branch of the Eoganachta. He was a fifth generation descendant of Colgú mac Faílbe Flaind (died 678), a previous king.[1] Tnúthgal appears in some king lists but this is suspect. He is not mentioned in the Irish annals and his death date of 820 is based on the accession of Feidlimid mac Cremthanin (died 847) in that year
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