The origin and history of Irish names of places by P. W. Joyce

Cover of: The origin and history of Irish names of places | P. W. Joyce

Published by M.H. Gill, Whittaker, Simpkin, Marshall, J. Menzies in Dublin, London, Edinburgh .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Names, Geographical -- Ireland.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby P.W. Joyce.
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19372548M

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The long spell of silence was broken at last by the Rev. Power, who published, inan important book, " The Place-Names of Decies," dealing with the local names of the two Decies baronies, including a large part of the county Water-ford, with a margin extending into other parts of the county and into South : $ The origin and history of Irish names of places [P.

Joyce] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book is a replica, produced from digital images of the original. It was scanned at the University of Toronto Libraries and may contain defects4/5(1). The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places Paperback – Septem by P W Joyce (Author)4/5(1).

The Origin And History Of Irish Names Of Places Paperback – May 5, by P. The origin and history of Irish names of places book (Author)Cited by:   The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places.

Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive.

We are republishing these classic works in affordable, high quality, modern editions, using the original text and artwork/5(4). The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places: (First [-second] Series). Volume 1 of The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places: Patrick Weston Joyce.

The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places, Volume 1 The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places, Patrick Weston Joyce: Author: Patrick Weston Joyce: Edition: 3: Publisher: McGlashan &.

The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places, Volume 2 The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places, Patrick Weston Joyce: Author: Patrick Weston Joyce: Publisher: Longmans, Green and Company, Original from: Oxford University: Digitized: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. The origin and history of Irish names of places by Joyce, P.

(Patrick Weston), Pages: In a word, this is the landmark work on Irish place names and a boon to genealogists. In Volumes I and II Mr. Joyce set about classifying the circumstances that gave origin to Irish place names, to explain the phonetic laws under which these names were anglicized, and to illustrate those patterns by bringing in as many examples as possible.

The origin and history of Irish names of places Item Preview remove-circle Due to the age and poor condition of the binding of this book, pages are skewed. Addeddate Camera Canon 5D Foldoutcount 0.

texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency The origin and history of Irish names of places by Joyce, P.

(Patrick Weston), Publication date Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike UK: Scotland TopicsPages:   The sources of this name are disputed: The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places II claims that in its earliest form, Limerick means “a bare or barren spot of land”.

A popular alternative theory, and not a million miles from the one above, is that it’s from the word “loimeanach”, which means “a bare marsh”.

The third volume of ‘ The Origins and History of Irish Names of Places’ has a vocabulary of the root words from which Irish place names are most generally formed. The book also contains a selection of better known names in the country, to.

From Library Journal. This ready-reference tool is a short and inexpensive guide to the history and meaning of first, family, and place names and very similar to Coghlan's Irish First Names (Johnston & Bacon, ).

It also contains a brief chronology of Irish history, Irish root words, and a pronunciation guide/5(6). Additional Physical Format: Online version: Joyce, P.W.

(Patrick Weston), Origin and history of Irish names of places. Baltimore, Md.: Clearfield Co., The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places. First Series & Second Series.

Dublin: McGlashan, Fourth Edition. Pp, (1) xviii, ; (2) Two volumes. Green cloth, title in gilt on spines, blind embosses design on covers, with gilt symbol on front covers.

Covers lightly worn, ownership name to title pages vol (1), a good set. Scarce. The origin and history of Irish names of places by W. Joyce, He produced many works on the history and culture of Ireland.

His most enduring work is the pioneering The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places (3 volumes, ). Other books include: Irish Local Names Explained () / Ancient Irish music (), with piano.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Joyce, P.W. (Patrick Weston), Origin and history of Irish names of places. London ; New York: Longmans, Green. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Joyce, P.W.

(Patrick Weston), Origin and history of Irish names of places. Dublin: M.H. Gill, Placenames In Ireland, loyalty to a place of origin is unusually strong. The history of that loyalty goes back thousands of years, as reflected in the vast collection of traditional place-name lore, dinnseanchas, stories explaining how townlands and parishes got their names.

texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency The origin and history of Irish names of places. (First [-second] series) by Joyce, P.

(Patrick Weston), Publication date Topics Names, Geographical. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Joyce, P. (Patrick Weston), Origin and history of Irish names of places.

Wakefield, E.P. Pub., About this Book Catalog Record Details. The origin and history of Irish names of places. v Joyce, P. (Patrick Weston), View full catalog record.

Rights: Public Domain, Google-digitized. The origin and history of Irish names of places [database on-line]. Provo, UT: Operations Inc, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Joyce, P.W.

(Patrick Weston), Origin and history of Irish names of places. London: Longmans, Green ; Dublin. The book was called Post-Sheanchas and it gave the Irish language form of the names of the Post Offices in Ireland.

Around the same time Dublin Corporation began erecting bilingual street nameplates. In An Coimisiún Logainmneacha was established. Irish Names. This page provides lists of some of the more popular Irish names, past and present, with their origins and meanings, as well as being a guide to finding information on many s of other forenames and surnames of Ireland.

texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK The origin and history of Irish names of places Item Preview remove-circle The origin and history of Irish names of places by Joyce, P. (Patrick Weston). The vast majority of placenames in Ireland are anglicisations of Irish language names; that is, adaptations of the Irish names to English phonology and spelling.

However, some names come directly from the English language, and a handful come from Old Norse and study of placenames in Ireland unveils features of the country's history and geography, and the development of the Irish.

Irish Clan Names (+) NOTE: For convenience sake this online version has converted the old Irish letters used in the original text to the roman alphabet, and exchanged the lenited or dotted consonants to their equivalents in the latter, e.g.

the lenited (or aspirated) dotted "c" has been altered to "ch", and the dotted "g" to "gh", etc. The most common Irish surnames in Ireland haven’t changed much for a century.

Here are 10 of them: 1. Murphy — The Anglicized version of the Irish surname Ó Murchadha and Mac Murchadha, meaning “sea warrior.” 2.

Kelly — The origin of this Irish name is uncertain. They, like the book, only deal with place names of Irish or Gaelic origin, pretty much ignoring those places whose names are Anglo-Norman or Norse or English.

Since a fair bit has happened. Ireland gained its freedom. We had a Place Names Commission. More historical research went on. Surnames today: There are many different origins for Irish names today but the vast majority can be broken down into either of three categories: Gaelic Irish, Cambro-Norman, and finally Anglo-Irish.

The Table shown here gives a listing of the most commonly names found in Ireland and their meanings. Map by Ordnance Survey Ireland. Back to small map.

Placename of the day. How to search» Current database contents. 61, townla streets 3, electoral districts 2, minor features 2, civil parishes 2, population centres 1, lakes 1, islands and archipelagos 1, rocks 1, rivers sub-townlands towns There are now four O’ names in the Irish top 10 (O’Brien, O’Sullivan, O’Connor, O’Neill).

Surnames starting with Mac, meaning “son of”, were in general use in Ireland by the late Author: Neil Burdess. The attempts of the British to understand the original Irish names resulted in distorted versions being recorded as English spellings were forced on Irish language place : Frances Mulraney.

AT this stage it may be well to give for the reader's information the following Irish proper names and adfixes:— Aodh [ee], anglicised Hugh, was one of the most frequent names of Kings and Chiefs among the Irish; the word signifies fire, the Vesta of the Pagan Irish, and was probably derived from the religious worship of the name has been latinized Aedus.

Irish Placenames (Ceathru na hAille, Lios Gabhach agiis Gort a' Bhealaigh) For anyone wishing to make a study of Irish place names, there is one book he or she would find indispensable, namely "The Origin and History of Irish Names and Places" written by P.W.

Joyce LL.D., M.R.I.A. and published about one hundred and forty years ago. A prefix whose origins are in the English language.

Towns with this name once, and in a few cases still do, have a castle. For example Castlederg (county Tyrone), Castlebar (county Mayo), Castleisland (county Kerry).

Clon, Cloon: A Gaelic word meaning a dry place. This name is much more common in Connaught than elsewhere in Ireland. The Irish (Irish: Muintir na hÉireann or Na hÉireannaigh) are a nation and ethnic group native to the island of Ireland, who share a common Irish ancestry, identity and d has been inhabited for ab years according to archaeological studies (see Prehistoric Ireland).For most of Ireland's recorded history, the Irish have been primarily a Gaelic people (see Gaelic Australia: 7,Irish Relatives and Friends (requires payment - part of an Ancestry subscription); scanned searchable book with names; This book includes transcriptions of "Information Wanted" advertisements placed in the Irish immigrant newspaper, the Irish-American, from in New York City.

These ads were basically requests for information on. The meaning behind your Irish name, Part II: Letters H - M and in north Tipperary where there is a place-name Rathurley they are of Gaelic origin.

They are first recorded in history as.

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