Berrill - Birmingham
Berrill or Birrell / Boireil. Anglo Norman origins. InIreland since the Anglo - Norman Invasion in the 12th Century AD in Co. Louth in the north - east of Northern Leinster.
Berry. English origins also used as a variant for Bury, which see, inIreland since the 17th Century AD. Used also as a synonym for Beary, which see, in Co. Offaly in the north - west of Southern Leinster.
Berth. Used as a variant for Brett in Co. Clare in the north - west of Thomond / Northern Munster.
Best / beast (in charge of cattle.) English origins from Kent and were in theLeinster Province in the 17th Century AD, especially in Co. Carlow in Southern Leinster and the surrounding regions.
Best. English origins and recent arrivals they were in Co. Antrim, Co. Armagh and Co. Tyrone in the Ulster Province.
Beston. English toponymic origins in Co. Limerick and in the east ofCo. Clare in the north - west of Thomond / Northern Munster since the 16th Century AD.
Mac Betagh - Irish / Mac Biataigh. A Sept / Family branch, who had their territory in Co. Meath in the south - east of Northern Leinster. See also Beatty.
Betagh or Beatty. Estates at Moynalty in Meath / Midhe in Northern Leinster.
Betah - Betahe
Mac Beth or Mac Beath. Scottish Highland origins. Gaelic Irish / Mac Beatha - beatha / life. Often confused with Mac Veagh and Mac Evoy, which see, in the Ulster Province.
Bethel. German Palatine origins in Co. Limerick in the mid - north - west of Thomond / Northern Munster.
Bethel or Bethell / ap Ithel. Welsh origins in theUlster Province since the Mid - 17th Century AD after the confiscation of the 3,500,000 acres of the Heremonian Ui Cobhthaigh Dal Cuinn "northern" Ui Niaill Septs territories there, and the foreign non - Catholic plantations there.
Betty. Used as a variant for Beatty, which see, and both were also used as synonyms for Mac Caffrey, which see, in Co. Fermanagh in the south - west of the Ulster Province.
Bhaird -Irish / Mac an Ward (Descended from a son of the Bard) -
Mac Biataigh. Gaelic. Betagh (provider of food.) Anglicized to Beatty, which see.
Bickerstaff. See Biggar.
O Biggane or O Biggins - Irish / Ua Beagain / Ua Bigin - beag (little). A Sept / Family branch, who had their territory in the Munster Province, who are now known as Little and Littleton and also known as Beggane in Co. Monaghan in Southern Ulster and Biggins in Co. Mayo in the mid - west of the Connacht Province.
Biggar. Lowland Scottish toponymic origins -
Biggar or Bickerstaff. See Mac Givern.
O Biggy -Irish / Ua Bigigh - beag / small. A Sept / Family branch, who had their territory in Co. Mayo in the mid - west of the Connacht Province.
O Biglan or O Biglane. Gaelic Milesian Irian Conmaicne Rein Muinter Eolais Tellach Cearbhallan Sept / Family branch, who had their territory at Mohill and Leitrim in Co. Leitrim in Northern Connacht. Especially see O Beglin.
Bigley. Used as a variant for Begley, which see.
O Billry. Heberian Sept / Family branch, who had their territory in the Baronies of Upper and Lower Connello in Co. Limerick in the mid - north - west of Tuaiscert Mhumhain / Thomond / Northern Munster where they were the Chiefs of Ui Connell Guara.
Binane. See Bunyan.
Binchy. English origins inIreland in the Mid - 17th Century AD and were at Charleville and the surrounding region in the north of Co. Cork in Desmond / Southern Munster.
Bindon. They were in Co. Tipperary in the north - east of Thomond / Northern Munster in 1580 AD, and later in Co. Clare there in the north - west of Thomond.
Bingham. English toponymic origins originally in Co. Mayo in the mid - west of the Connacht Province where is Binghamstown, but are now to be found in the Ulster Province.
O Binney. Heremonian Sept / Family branch. Ancestors: 88.Eoghan, 89.Eachach Binneach (Ui Binnigh), 90.Lairan, 91.Donnell, 92.Ultanb, 93.Fiailbhe Mleine, 94.Maolduin, 95.Cobhthach, 96.Ealghonac, 97.Cugalann, 98.Teidin, 99.Dubh Railbhe, 100.Cinneadhach, 101.Ciarmhach, 102.Maolduin, 103.Curailge, 104.Cuchairn, 105.Donough / Donnchadh.
Mac Biracrea. See Barragry.
Mac Birch / Irish - Mheic Buirche. Heremonian Ui Cobhthaigh Dal Cuinn "northern" Ui Niaill Cenel Eogain Sept / Family branch. Ancestors: 91.Eogan the 1st King of Aileach (Cenel nEogain), 92.Murray / Muireadach the 2nd King of Aileach, *93.Murtough / Muirchertach mac Ercae, *94.Donnell Ilchegach, *95. Aed Uardidnach, 96.Mael Fithrich, 97.Mael Duin, *98.Fergal the 156th King of Tara / Ireland, *99.Niall Frossach, *100.Aed Oirdnide, *101.Niall Caille, *102.Aed Findliath,*103. Niall Glun Dubh (O Neills of Ulster), 104.Murtough / Muirchertach - of the Leather Cloaks, *105.Donnell / Domhnall Ua Niaill, 106.Murtough / Muirchertach, 107.Flaherty / Flaithbertach an Trostain Ua Niaill, 108.Aedh Athlaman, 109.Anrathan / Anradhan / Anrachan, 110.Boirche ancestor of the Mheic Buirche Sept), 111.Aedh Alaidh / Alainn, 112.Duinnshleibhe, 113.Fearchair, 114.Giolla Colum, 115.Ladmann ancestor of the Mheic Ladhmuin Sept,116.Giolla Colum, 118.Eoin,
Birch. Locative name. They were in Co. Offaly in the north - west of Southern Leinster in the Mid - 17th Century AD.
Bird - Irish / Mheic an Deaghanaigh (Descended from a son of the Dean) Anglicized incorrectly from ean / bird - by a branch of the Heremonian Ui Cobhthaigh Dal Cuinn Colla Da Crioch Irish Sept of the O Heanys, (38 variations) which see especially.
De Birmingham - Anglo Norman origins (Descended from Piers de Bermingham) Gaelicized to Mac Fheorais (Descended from a son of Piers) and also anglicized to Corish. They were in Co. Louth in the north - east of Northern Leinster. English Barons in Co. Galway in Southern Connacht.English Barons in Co. Kildare in Central Southern Leinster. Especially see also Bermingham.
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