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The port books of Bristol record between a yearly average of between 100 and 300 wolfskins exported from Ireland . 1939) A Census of Ireland c. 1659 with supplementary material from the poll money ordinances (1660–1661). Dublin: Stationery Office
The port books of Bristol record between a yearly average of between 100 and 300 wolfskins exported from Ireland throughout the 1500s and a total of 961 skins in a single year. Dublin: Stationery Office. Pickering, D. (1998) Dictionary of Superstitions.
Seamus Cahalane, Cartographer's Carbery 1581 Map, Mizen Journal 1997. Archive of Dioceses of Cork and Ross, Paddy O'Keeffe, archive for list of priests, handwritten, dates preferred to those in diocesan archive. Cusack: History of the City and County of Cork, Guys, Cork, 1875, Catholic Central Library, Dublin. Colin Rynne: At the sign of the Cow, the Cork Butter Market 1770–1924,The Collins Press, 1998
Though not well known by Irish-American genealogists and very scarce in the United States, it is a work of great historical and genealogical importance. A Census of Ireland, Circa 1659 represents the only known actual numbering of the people of Ireland prior to 1821
The 1659 Census of Ireland shows "the 'Ballintubbeoid and Quarter in the parish of Ballymartell as containing two . A Census of Ireland, circa 1659: with supplementary material from the Poll Money Ordinances (1660-1661). Dublin: Stationery Office, 1939.
The 1659 Census of Ireland shows "the 'Ballintubbeoid and Quarter in the parish of Ballymartell as containing two English and nineteen Irish persons and having as its tituladoes William Meade, es. and Maurice Roche, gent'". They had twelve known children, his son and heir, Sir John Meade, was made a baronet in 1703. Family History Library book 94. X29c. Also condensed at Irish Manuscripts Abstracts.
Pender (e., A Census of Ireland, circa 1659: With Essential Materials from the Poll Money Ordinances, 1660-1661 (Dublin: Irish Manuscripts Commission, 2002). Calculated Values: The Politics and Epistemology of Economic Numbers in Britain. William Peter Deringer, " Calculated Values: The Politics and Epistemology of Economic Numbers in Britain, 1688- 1738 ", unpublished P. dissertation (Princeton University, 2012). On the population debate in England, see .
Census of Ireland circa 1659 with Supplementary Material from the Poll Money Ordinances (1660–1661), Stationery Office, Dublin. in Respect to the Occupation of Land in Ireland (1845), State of the Law and Practice in Respect to the Occupation of Land in Ireland: Evidence taken before Her Majesty's Commissioners: Part II. Her Majesty’s Stationery Office, London.
Are you sure you want to remove Census of Ireland, Circa 1659 from your list? . With Supplementary Material from the Poll Money Ordinances 1660-1661.
Are you sure you want to remove Census of Ireland, Circa 1659 from your list? Census of Ireland, Circa 1659. Published by Clearfield.
Laird Genealogical Sources Submitted By Patricia Laird Howard: Microfilm A Census Of Ireland Circa 1659 with Supplementary Material From The Poll Money Ordinances 1660-1661. No Laird entries were found in the Index. Microfilm Northern Ireland Marriages, Vol I, by B. Z. Mettam. First Boardmills Presbyterian Church, County Down, Northern Ireland, Transcribed from the Original by Rev. David Stewart, Belfast, Oct 1941, Copied by Z. Mettam 1966. Page 5, 1843, John McMaster m Agnes Laird,.
In the Hearth Money Rolls for Tipperary there are about 40 Bowe(s) altogether and in Sleavordagh ten, rather than seven as. .A Census of Ireland Circa 1659 With Essential Materials from the Poll Money Ordinances 1660-1661. Dublin: Irish Manuscripts Commission, p. 227-8, 2002.
In the Hearth Money Rolls for Tipperary there are about 40 Bowe(s) altogether and in Sleavordagh ten, rather than seven as seen in the 1659 'census'. Missing from the 1659 'Census'. Missing from the 1659 'Census' are: Cavan, Galway, Mayo, Tyrone, Wicklow, Meath (nine baronies) and Cork (four baronies).
A Census of Ireland, Circa 1659 represents the only known actual numbering of the people of Ireland prior to 1821. It is arranged geographically by counties, and thereunder by baronies, parishes, and townlands; and by cities, and thereunder by parishes and streets. For each townland or street, the census states the total number of inhabitants and the proportions of English, Irish, and Scottish residing there. In addition, and of great interest to genealogists, the returns supply the names of the most distinguished resident of each townland or street, under the designation "Titulado." Such an individual would ordinarily have been a landowner and could have been of either sex, a nobleman, baronet, gentleman, esquire, military officer, or adventurer. Since many of the Titulados were Irish Catholics, this unique volume demonstrates that there were many exceptions to the enforced transplantation of the Irish Catholic nobility following the Cromwellian subjugation of Ireland--and it divulges their identities. The returns also list, barony by barony, the main Irish surnames in 1659 and the numbers of families of each. Thus, we learn that in the Barony of Owhny in the County of Limerick, the families McDonough (7), McLoghlen (5), O'Ryan (5), O'Rea (5), and Rayne/O'Raynn (61) predominated.
Appended to the Census itself are the Irish Poll-Money Ordinances of 1660 and 1661, which list the names, county by county, of the several thousand individuals responsible for collecting these taxes. Mr. Pender's marvelous transcription of A Census of Ireland, Circa 1659 concludes with a complete name index to the nearly 20,000 titulados found in the volume and a comprehensive placename index for pinpointing Ireland's population in 1659.