The Age of Christ, 1033.
Muireadhach Ua Maenagain, a noble bishop and anchorite;
and Muireadhach Ua Manchain, successor of Cronan, died.
Conn Ua Sinaich, chief anchorite of Connaught, died.
Conn, son of Maelpadraig, airchinnech of Mungairit and Disert-Oenghusa, died.
Aedh, son of Flaithbheartach Ua Neill, lord of Oileach, and heir to the sovereignty of Ireland, died, after laudable penance and mortification, on the night of Andrew's festival.
A battle was gained by Murchadh Ua Maeleachlainn over Conchobhar Ua Maeleachlainn, in which Maelruanaidh Ua Carraigh Calma, Lorcan Ua Caindelbhain, lord of Laeghairi, the lord of Feara-Cul, and many others, were slain.
Conchobhar Ua Muireadhaigh, lord of Ciarraighe, was slain.
The fair of Carman was celebrated by Donnchadh Mac Gillaphadraig, after he had assumed the kingdom of Leinster, having the chiefs of the laity and clergy of Leinster and Osraighe.
A conflict between the Eli and the Ui-Fiachrach Aidhne, in which Braen Ua Cleirigh and Muireadhach Mac Gillaphadraig, with many others, were slain.
Aimhirgin Ua Cearbhaill, lord of Eile, died.
Aenghus Ua Cathail, lord of Eoghanacht-Locha-Lein, was killed.
The shrine of Peter and Paul emitted blood upon Patrick's altar at Ard-Macha, in the presence of all in general.
Foghartach Ua hAedha, lord of Magh-Luirg (or Tuath-Luirg), and Ui-Fiachrach of Ard-sratha, was killed by the Feara Manach.
p.829was plundered by Murchadh Ua Maeleachlainn.
Murchadh Ua Maeleachlainn, i.e. the son of Maeleachlainn Gott, was treacherously slain by Mac Iarnain, i.e. the chief of Cuircne, on the island of Loch Semhdidhe.
Finn Ua Dunghalaigh, lord of Muscraighe-thire, died.
Cumumhan, son of Ruaidhri Ua Cetfadha, died.
Disert-Maeltuile was plundered by Murchadh O'Mae-leachlainn.
The Age of Christ, 1034.
Cathal Martyr, airchinneach of Corcach, died.
Oenghus, son of Flann, rector of Cluain-mic-Nois, chief sage of the west of the world, died after penance.
Maicnia Ua hUchtain, lector of Ceanannus, was drowned coming from Alba with the cuileabadh of Colum-Cill, and three of Patrick's relics, and thirty persons along with him.
Gillaseachnaill, son of Gillamochonna, lord of South Breagha, was slain by the Feara-Rois.
Dubhdaingean, lord of Connaught, was slain by the Connaughtmen themselves.
Donnchadh, son of Brian, plundered Osraighe.
Gillacoluim Ua Riagain, lord of South Breagh, fell by Muircheartach Ua Ceallaigh.
Gillapadraig Ua Flannagain, lord of Teathbha, fell by the people of Breaghmhaine.
Muireadhach Ua Flaithbheartach, lord of Ui-Briuin-Seola, died.
Coirten Ua Maelruain, lord of Dealbhna, was slain on the threshhold of Disert-Tola by his own people; and Tola, through the power of God, wreaked vengeance upon the person who committed the profanation, for he was slain within the same hour.
Gillaulartaigh, lord of the Deisi-Breagh;
Cathal, son of Amhalgaidh, lord of Ui-Ceallaigh-Cualann, and his
p.831wife, the daughter of Mac Gillacoeimhghin, were slain by the son of Ceallach, son of Dunchadh, and his son Aedh, son of Tuathal.
Amhlaeibh, son of Sitric, was slain by the Saxons, on his way to Rome.
The Age of Christ, 1035.
Flaithbheartach Ua Murchadha, lord of Cinel-Boghaine, was killed with others along with him.
Iarnan Ua Flannchadha (who was usually called "Cu na naemh agus na bhfiren"), came upon a predatory excursion into Dealbhna; but a small number of the Dealbhna-men overtook him, and gave him battle, wherein his people were slaughtered, and Iarnan himself was slain, through the miracles of God and the saints.
Raghnall, grandson of Imhar, lord of Port-Lairge, was slain at Ath-cliath by Sitric, son of Amhlaeibh;
Ardbraccan was plundered by Sitric afterwards, and Sord Choluim Chille was plundered and burned by Conchobhar Ua Maeleachlainn, in revenge thereof.
Cusleibhe, son of Dobhran, lord of Corca-Firtri, died.
Cill-Usaille and Claenadh were plundered by the foreigners; but the son of Donnchadh, son of Domhnall, overtook them, and made a bloody slaughter of them.
A depredation by Donnchadh, son of Dunlaing, upon the Feara-Cualann; and he carried off a great seizure of cows and prisoners.
The Age of Christ, 1036.
Aenghus Ua Flainn, successor of Brenainn of Cluain-fearta;
and Ceallach Ua Sealbhaich, a bishop, successor of Bairri, learned senior of Munster, died.
Aenghus, son of Cathan, Abbot of Corcach, died.
Flaithbheartach an Trostain, lord of Oileach, died after a good life and penance.
Maeleachlainn, lord of Creamthainne, was slain by Aedh Ua Conchobhair, in revenge of Tadhg of the White Steed, and of Brian.
Domhnall Ua h-Uathmharain, lord of Feara-Li, was slain by the Dal-Araidhe.
Donnchadh, son of Flann, royal heir of Teamhair, was slain by the men of Breifne.
p.833i.e. Niall Ua Flannagain, lord of Teathbha, was slain by the men of Teathbha themselves, i.e. by Muintir-Tlamain.
Murchadh Ua an Chapail, i.e. Ua Flaithbheartaigh, and Niall, son of Muirgheas, two royal heirs of West Connaught, were slain.
Cuciche, son of Egneachan,lord of Cinel-Enda, died.
Donnchadh, son of Dunlaing, lord of Leinster, was blinded by Donnchadh Mac Gillaphadraig, and he died at the end of a week.
Ruaidhri, son of Tadhg, son of Lorcan, was blinded by the son of Mael-na-mbo, i.e. Diarmaid.
Diarmaid, son of Donnchadh, Tanist of Osraighe, was slain.
Muircheartach, son of Gillaphadraig, lord of half Osraighe, was treacherously slain by O'Caellaighe, one of his own people.
Cill-dara and Ceanannus were burned.
The oratory of Laithreach was burned and plundered by the men of Meath.
The Age of Christ, 1037.
Flann, Prior of Gleann-Uisean;
Cinaedh Ua Maeltemhin, learned senior of the west of Leinster, died.
Cairbre, son of Rodaighe, airchinneach of Eaglais-Beag at Cluain-mic-Nois, died.
Cathal, son of Ruaidhri, lord of West Connaught, went on his pilgrimage to Ard-Macha.
Flann, son of Domhnall Ua Maeleachlainn, was blinded by Conchobhar, his brother.
Three of the Ui-Maeldoraidh were slain by Ua Canannain.
Three of the Ui Follamhain, and Finnachta Ua Earchadha, were slain by Aedh Ua Conchobhair.
Cuinmhain Ua Rubann, lord of Port-Lairge, was slain by his own tribe.
Port-Lairge was plundered and burned by Diarmaid, son of Mael-na-mbo.
Scrin-Choluim-Chille and Daimhliag-Chianain were plundered by the foreigners of Ath-cliath.
Muirgheas Ua Conceanainn, lord of Ui-Diarmada, died.
Archu Ua Celechain, lord of Ui-Breasail, and Ruaidhri Ua Lorcain, lord of Ui-Niallain, were slain at Craebh-caille, by Muireadhach Ua Ruadhacain and the Ui-Eathach.
Cearnachan Gott was slain by Ua Flannagain, i.e.Sitric, one of the Ui-Maine.
Gillacaeimhghin, son of Amhalghaidh, lord of Ui-Ceallaigh of Cualann, was slain by the sons of Aedh, son of Tuathal.
p.835killed treacherously by the foreigners of Port-Lairge.
Dunchadh, son of Dunlaing, King of Leinster, was taken prisoner at Disert-Diarmada, and blinded by Donnchadh Mac Gillaphadraig; and he died immediately after.
Ruaidhri, son of Tadhg Ua Lorcain, Tanist of Ui-Ceinnsealaigh, was taken prisoner in the Daimhliag of Cill-Cuilinn, by Donnchadh Mac Gillaphadraig; and he was afterwards blinded by the son of Mael-na-mbo.
The Age of Christ, 1038.
Flaithbheartach, son of Loingseach, Bishop and rector of Cluain-mic-Nois;
Cuinnen, Bishop, Abbot, and lector of Condere, successor of Mac Nisi and Colman Eala;
hUa Gabhaidh, distinguished Bishop of Disert-Diarmada;
and the son of Cian, son of Maelmhuaidh, died.
Ailill Ua Cair, lector of Dearmhach; Maelmartan Cam, lector of Condere; Flannagan, lector of Cill-dara, died.
Cairbre Ua Coimhghillain, successor of Cainneach, died at Rome.
Colman Caech Ua Conghaile, successor of Molaisi, died.
Niall, son of Riagain, airchinneach of Slaine, was killed by O'Conduibh.
Gillachrist, son of Cathbhar Ua Domhnaill, supporting pillar of the war and defence of the Cinel-Conaill, was slain by the son of Conn O'Domhnaill.
Ua Muirigein, lord of Teathbha, was killed.
Laidhgnen Ua Leocain, lord of Gaileanga, was taken prisoner.
Cuduiligh Ua Donnchadha, royal heir of Caiseal, was slain by the Ui-Faelain.
Reachru was plundered by the foreigners.
Very great fruit in this year, so that the orcs of the pigs were fattened.
Two rencounters between the Dealbhna and the Ui-Maine, on the Friday of Ciaran's festival,
p.837at Cluain-mic-Nois, in both which the Ui-Maine were defeated, and fifty-three of them were killed.
The Age of Christ, 1039.
Maicnia, Bishop and Comharba of Mainistir Buithi;
Ceileachair Ua Cuileannain, successor of Tighearnach;
and Muireadhach, son of Flannagain, Fos-airchinneach of Ard-Macha, died.
The Cloictheach of Cluain-Iraird fell.
Domhnall, son of Donnchadh, lord of Ui-Faelain, was slain by Domhnall Ua Fearghaile, lord of the Fortuatha.
Murchadh Ruadh, son of Maeleachainn, was blinded hy Conchobhar Ua Maeleachlainn.
Muireadhach, son of Flaithbheartach Ua Neill, was slain by the Ui-Labhradha.
Donnchadh Dearg, son of Art, i.e. the Cock, Ua Ruairc, lord of East Connaught, in conjunction with his father, was slain by Aedh Ua Conchobhair.
An army was led by Donnchadh Mac Gillaphadraig and the Osraighi into Meath; and they burned as far as Cnoghbha and Droichead-atha.
Aedh Ua Flannagain, lord of Lurg and Ui-Fiachrach, was slain.
Mac Ruaidhri, lord of Fearnmhagh, fell by his own people.
Mac Ruitsi, lord of Cinel-Fhiachach, was slain by the lord of Feara-Ceall.
Donnchadh Mac Gillaphadraig, lord of Osraighe and of the greater part of Leinster, died after long illness.
The Age of Christ, 1040.
Maelmaire Ua Ochtain, successor of Colum-Cille and Adamnan, died.
Dunchadh Ua hAnchainge, distinguished prelector of Ard-Macha, died.
Cosgrach, son of Aingeadh, successor of Flannan and Brenainn, died after a well-spent life.
Diarmaid Ua Seachnasaigh, the most
p.839distinguished sage of Leath-Chuinn, and successor of Seachnall, died.
Corcran Cleireach, anchorite, who was the head of the west of Europe for piety and wisdom, died at Lismor.
Echtighearna, son of Bran, lord of Breaghmhaine, died.
Ua Dubhlaich, lord of Fearta-Tulach, was killed by his own people.
The battle of Cill-Dronnan was gained by the foreigners, and the son of Brian, rectè of Bran, over Cearbhall, son of Faelan; and Cearbhall was slain therein.
Cill-dara, Ceanannus, Dun-da-leathghlas, and many other churches, were burned.
Maein-Choluim-Chille, Disert-Diarmada, Moghna-Moshenoc, and Cluain-mor-Maedhog, were plundered by Diarmaid, son of Mael-na-mbo, lord of Ui-Ceinnsealaigh; and he carried many prisoners from the oratories.
The oratory of Laithreach-Briuin was burned and plundered by the men of Meath.
The Age of Christ, 1041.
Maelbrighde Ua Maelfinn, priest, anchorite, and bishop, died.
Cosgrach Ua Toicthigh, chief lector of Cill-dara, died.
Soerghus, lector and airchinneach of Torach, died.
Mac Beathaidh, son of Ainmire, chief poet of Ard-Macha, and of Ireland in general, died.
Maelruanaidh, son of Roen, royal heir of Teamhair, was slain.
Faelan Ua Mordha, lord of Laeighis, was blinded by Murchadh, son of Dunlaing, after having been delivered to him by Donnchadh, son of Aedh, for it was Donnchadh that took him first, and then delivered him up to Murchadh, son of Dunlaing.
Muircheartach Mac Gillaphadraig was slain by the Ui-Caelluidhe by treachery.
Gillachomhghaill, son of Donnchuan, son of Dunlaing, was forcibly carried away from Cille-dara by Murchadh, son of Dunlaing, where the successor of Brighit was violated.
The two sons of the son of Faelan, son of Murchadh, namely, Donnchadh and Gluniarn, were slain at Cill-dara by the two sons of Braen, son of
A preying excursion by the Airghialla, in Conailli; but the Conailli routed them at Magh-da-chainneach.
A preying excursion by the Ua Neills into Ui-Eathach, and they carried off great booty.
A preying excursion by the Ui-Ceinnsealaigh into Ui-Bairrchi; but Murchadh, son of Dunlaing, overtook them, and defeated them at Cill-Molappoc, where they were greatly slaughtered, together with Domhnall Reamhar, i.e. the Fat, heir to the lordship of Ui-Ceinnsealaigh.
Cuciche U Dunlaing, lord of Laeighis, and his son, and Cailleoc his wife, were slain by Mac Conin at Teach-Mochua-mic-Lonain; and he Mac Conin himself was killed on the following day, by Ua Broenain, for this act; and this was a great miracle by Mochua.
Fearna-mor-Maedhog was burned by Donnchadh, son of Brian.
Gleann-Uisean was plundered by the son of Mael-na-mbo, and the oratory was demolished, and seven hundred persons were carried off as prisoners from thence, in revenge of the plundering of Fearna-mor, by the son of Brian, and Murchadh, son of Dunlaing, and in revenge of his brother, Domhnall Reamhar.
The Age of Christ, 1042.
Maelbrighde, Bishop of Cill-dara;
Ailill of Mucnamh, head of the monks of the Gaeidhil, died at Cologne.
Eochagan, airchinneach of Slaine, and lector of Sord, and a distinguished scribe;
Loingseach Ua Maelseachlainn lector of Clonard
Loingseach Ua Flaithen, successor of Ciaran and Cronan;
Maelpeadair Ua hAilecain, lector of Ard-Macha, and the chief of the students; were slain.
Fiacha Ua Maelmordha, chief senior of Ireland, died.
Flann, son of Maelseachlainn Gott, royal heir of Teamhair, was slain by Conchobhar, son of Maelseachlainn.
Murchadh, son of Dunlaing, King of Leinster, and Donnchadh, son of Aedh, lord of Ui-Bairrche, fell by Gillaphadraig, son of Donnchadh, lord of Osraighe,
p.843and Cucoigcriche Ua Mordha, lord of Laeighis, and Macraith Ua Donnchadha, lord of Eoghanacht, at Magh Muilceth, in Laeighis; and in this battle of Magh-Mailceth was slain Gilla-Emhin Ua h-Anrothain, lord of Ui-Cremhthannain, and Eachdonn, son of Dunlaing, Tanist of Leinster, with many others.
Macraith, son of Gorman, son of Treasach, lord of Ui-Bairrche, and his wife, were slain at Disert-Diarmada, by the Ui-Ballain.
Sitric, and Cailleach-Finain, his daughter, died in the one month.