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Domnall Mór Ua Briain
(Abt 1142-1194)
Urlachen
(Abt 1154-)
William de Burgh
(Abt 1178-1205/1206)
Daughter of Donnell Mor O'Brien
Richard de Burgh Lord of Connaught
(Abt 1202-1243)

 

Family Links

Spouses/Children:
1. Ęgidia de Lacy

2. Unknown

Richard de Burgh Lord of Connaught

  • Born: Abt 1202, Galway Castle, Connaught, Ireland
  • Marriage (1): Ęgidia de Lacy 188
  • Marriage (2): Unknown
  • Died: 1243, Garonne about age 41 188

bullet   Another name for Richard was 1st Baron of Connaugh Richard Mór de Burgh.

bullet  General Notes:


~Weis' Ancestral Roots of Certain American Colonists Who Came to America before 1700, 8th Edition,, m. Ęgidia de Lacy, daughter of Margary de Braose and Walter de Lacy. Also, son of Richard de Burgh, Lord of Connaught, and his wife, a daughter of Donnell O'Brien, Knight of Thistle

~The Genealogical Magazine, Vol. III, p. 73, Richard de Burgh, Lord of Connaught, died Jan 1243, married Hodierna de Gernon.

bullet  Noted events in his life were:

• From Gen-Medieval Archives. 257
From: Douglas Richardson <royalancestryNOroSPAM@msn.com.invalid>
Subject: Re: Juliane Fitz Maurice, wife of Thomas de Clare
Date: Fri, 25 Feb 2000 07:54:38 -0800

Since my original post last week regarding the maternity of Juliane Fitz Maurice, various people have contacted me and requested additional information on the ancestry of her mother, Maud de Prendergast. In the intervening time, I've researched the matter and have developed a preliminary ahnentafel for Juliane Fitz Maurice and her mother, Maud de Prendergast, a shortened version of which is presented below. The ancestry of Maud de Prendergast includes some of the top medieval families of England, Ireland and France, including Quincy, Clare, Burgh, Lacy, Beaumont, Braose, St. Valery and Vermandois. If anyone has any corrections or additions to the information below, please let me know. The list of colonial immigrants who descend from Juliane Fitz Maurice is repeated following the ahnentafel.
Best always, Douglas Richardson

E-mail: royalancestry@msn.com


AHNENTAFEL OF JULIANE FITZ MAURICE (concentrating on her
maternal ancestry):

1. JULIANE FITZ MAURICE, married Thomas de Clare, Knt.

2. MAURICE FITZ MAURICE, Knt., of Connaught, and, in right of his wife, of Corbyn and the cantred of Corran, co. Cork, Tobernea, co. Limerick and Killegny, co. Wexford, Justiciar of Ireland, was born about 1238, died 1286. He married (lst) Maud de Prendergast (No. 3 below); (2nd) in or before 1276, Emmeline Longespeee, daughter and co-heiress of Stephen Longespee, Justiciar of Ireland.

3. MAUD DE PRENDERGAST, born about 1242 (aged ten in March 1252). She was married (lst) to David Fitz Maurice (who d.s.p. before St. Patrick's Day, 1249); (2nd) Maurice de Rochford (who died before May, 1258); and (3rd) Maurice Fitz Maurice, Knt. (No. 2 above).

6. GERALD DE PRENDEGAST, of Beauvoir, Ballacha in Orrery, and Corbyn, co. Cork, Tobernea, co. Limerick, and Crosspatrick and Killegny, co. Wexford, was born say 1200. He married (lst) Maud, daughter of Theobald Walter by his wife, Maud le Vavasour; married (2nd) in or before 1240, _____ de Burgh (No. 7 below). He died in 1251.

7. _____ DE BURGH.

12. PHILIP DE PRENDERGAST, of Schyrmal and Kynalo, co. Wexford and, in right of his wife, of the Duffrey, co. Leinster, born say 1170. He married Maud de Quincy (No. 13 below). He was probably the builder of Enniscorthy Castle, co. Leinster. He died in 1229.

13. MAUD DE QUINCY, born late in 1172 or early 1173.

14. RICHARD DE BURGH, lord of Connaught, Ireland, Justiciar of Ireland, 1328-32, was born say 1200. He was married before 21 April 1225, to Jill de Lacy (No. 15 below). He died in Gascony shortly before 17 Feb. 1242/3.

15. JILL DE LACY, living 1243.

24. MAURICE DE PRENDERGAST (of Flemish descent), of Rhos, co. Pembroke. He landed in Ireland in 1169 but returned soon afterwards to Wales. He returned to Ireland in 1170, after Richard de Clare, Earl of Pembroke, granted him Fernegal, co. Leinster. He was living in 1173. He may be the Maurice de Prendergast who was prior of Kilmainham in 1200.

26. ROBERT DE QUINCY, of the Duffry, a district in Temple- shanbo, co. Leinster, Constable of Leinster, born say 1145. He was married at Ferns, co. Leinster in 1172 to Basile de Clare (No. 27 below). He was killed later in 1172, on his return to Kildare from Clanmalier.

27. BASILE DE CLARE, born say 1158. She married (lst) Robert de Quincy (No. 26 above); (2nd) Raymond Fitz William (otherwise de Carew), Constable of Leinster, who died about 1188; (3rd) Geoffrey Fitz Robert (died 1210/11), Baron of Kells in Ossory, seneschal of Leinster, founder of the priory of Kells. She was living 1199/1201, and presumably died c. 1203.

28. WILLIAM DE BURGH, lord of Connaught, Ireland, born say 1170. He was brother of Hubert de Burgh, Earl of Kent. He died in 1205/6.

30. WALTER DE LACY, lord of Meath, Ireland, and of Ludlow, Weobley, and Ewyas, England, Sheriff of Herefordshire, Constable of Hereford Castle, born before 1173. He married before 19 Nov. 1200 to Margaret (or Margery) de Braose (No. 31 below). He died shortly before 24 Feb. 1241.

31. MARGARET (or MARGERY) DE BRAOSE. She was living 1245.

54. RICHARD DE CLARE (otherwise Strongbow), 2nd Earl of Pembroke, was born about 1130. By an unknown wife or mistress, he was father of Basile de Clare (No. 27 above). His only known marriage took place in 1171 at Waterford, Ireland to Eve, daughter and de facto heiress of Dermot Mac Murrough, King of Leinster. He died at Dublin, Ireland probably on 20 April 1176, and was buried there at Holy Trinity (Christ Church Cathedral).

55. Unknown wife or mistress

60. HUGH DE LACY, of Stanton-Lacy, Weobley, Ludlow, Ewyas, etc., in England, lord of Meath, Ireland, Justiciar of Ireland, Governor of Dublin. He married (lst) Rohese de Monmouth (No. 61 below); (2nd) in 1181, Rose, daughter of Roderick O'Connor, King of Connaught. He died 25 July 1186.

61. ROHESE DE MONMOUTH, died before 1181.

62. WILLIAM DE BRAOSE

63. MAUD DE ST. VALERY

108. GILBERT FITZ GILBERT (otherwise DE CLARE), lst Earl of Pembroke, was born about 1100. He married Isabel (or Elizabeth) de Beaumont (No. 109 below). He probably died 8 January 1147/8, or possibly 1148/9, and was buried at Tintern Abbey.

109. ISABEL (or ELIZABETH) DE BEAUMONT.

218. ROBERT DE BEAUMONT, Count of Meulan, lst Earl of Leicester.

219. ISABEL (or ELIZABETH) DE VERMANDOIS

• Background Information. 924
Richard de Burgo, was granted, 17 Sep 1215, by King John, for his homage and service, all the land of Conaught, which his father held of the Crown. On 10 Mar 1227, he was sonstituted Lord Lieutenant of Ireland; in 1232, he built the castle of Galway, as he did that of Loughreagh in 1236. He was a person of such high authority and power, that in 1242, he went to Bourdeaux to meet the King of England, but died in that voyage in France, about the beginning of Jan 1243. He left issue by Hodierna de Gernon, daughter of Robert Gernon, (by Una, daughter of Odo O'Conor, son of Cahil Crovderg, or the red band, King of Conaught) Walter, his successor; William; Margery or Marcella, married to Theobald Butler, the third of that name; and Agnes, married to Henry Netterville, ancestor of the Lord Netterville.

~The Peerage of Ireland, Vol. I, p. 118-119

• Background Information. 479
Richard de Burgh, Lord of Connaugh (died 1243), Irish settler, is said to have been the son of William Fitzald Helm [q.v.], one of the early invaders of Ireland [Dugdale, Baronage, 'Burgh;' Lodge, Peerage of Ireland, 'Clanricafrde;' Benedictus, i. 25]; he is, however, described in the Close Rolls [Calendar, p. 551] as the son of William de Burgh, who received a large grant in Connaught from John, and was afterwards disseised by him. Richard appears to have made a pilgrimage to the shrine of St. James at Compstella in 1222 [Close Rolls]. The order of St. James had been founded about fifty years before; the saint was held in high estimation by the chivalry of England, and pilgrimages to his shrine were popular, for they had the character of military adventures, as well as of acts of devotion. On Richard's return he received grants of all the lands in Connaught, of which he and his father had been disseised by John, and thus became lord of a great part of the province.

In 1223 the king sent Richard de Burgh a Bristol ship laden with supplies, to help him in his war there [Close Rolls 1223-5; Excerpt. Rot. Fin. p. 128]. In the war with Aedh of Connaught in 1230, he led one of the divisions of the army under the command of Geoffrey de Marisco, and took part in a battle in which the Irish were defeated and Aedh was taken prisoner. When Peter des Roches succeeded in driving Richard, the Earl Marshall, into rebellion by his unjust treatment of him, he determined to draw him into Ireland that he might destroy him there. Accordingly he and his party wrote to the lords in Ireland, and excited them against him. This letter, which was sealed by the king, came, among others, to Richard, who joined the conspiracy made against the earl, and invaded his lands. The earl went over to Ireland to defend his lands, and Richard went with Geoffrey de Marisco and the rest to meet him. They offered to be his allies, and incited him to make war against the king's possessions that they might destroy him and divide his inheritance. None sought his life more eagerly than Richard. When the conspirators openly turned against him and prepared to give him battle (1 April 1234), Richard armed one of his Irish followers, a man of great strength, with his own armour, and charged him to slay the earl. The Irishman failed in his attempt, but the earl was mortally wounded somewhat later in the battle.

During the expedition of Henry III to Poitou, Richard and other Irish lords were persuaded by Maurice Fitzgerald to fit out a fleet and sail to join the king. They were met by the ships that guarded the coast of France. A storm separated the fleets, but the barons evidently had the worst of the engagement. Frightened alike by the rough weather and the attack of the French, they landed on a part of the coast that was unknown to them. Many perished of the hardships they had to undergo. Among them Richard died in the early part of 1243.

Richard de Burgh married Egida, daughter of Walter de Laci, and left an heir, Walter [q.v.], and other children. He is the ancestor of the house of Clanricard.

~ Rev. William Hunt, The Dictionary of National Biography, Vol. II, pp. 232-234

• Web Reference: Richard De Burgh, Lord of Connaught from the Library of Ireland.

• Web Reference: Richard Mór de Burgh, 1st Baron of Connaught.


Richard married Ęgidia de Lacy, daughter of Walter de Lacy Lord of Meath, Ireland and Margaret de Braose.188 (Ęgidia de Lacy died after 1243 in Ireland.)


Richard next married.


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