An difríocht idir athruithe ar: "Uí Bhriúin"

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→‎Geographic Origins: ... ag aistriú
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==Geographic Origins==
''WhileCé go gcreideann Francis Byrne andagus John O'Donovan believedgurbh theas dynasty''Mag originatednAí'' inan Magchlann nAíó dhúchas, luann Roderic O'Flaherty andagus John Colgan relatedna traditionsscéalta ofinste faoi SaintsNaoimh PatrickPádraig<ref>Roderic O'Flaherty, ''Ogygia'', Voliml. II, Partcuid III, plch. 293.</ref> andagus Felartus,<ref>John Colgan, ''Acta Sanctorum Hiberniae'', lch. 788.</ref> visitingagus theiad sonsag oftabhairt Brióncuairte inar Maighmhic SeólaBriúin ar Mhaigh Seola. '' This confusion surrounding the location of Mag Selce as mentioned in the Tripartite caused Nicholls to suggest that the geographical origin of the Uí BriúinBhriúin was moved for political reasons to near Cruachan by the time of [[TírechánTíreachán]].<ref>K. W. Nicholls, "Some Patrician Sites of Eastern Connacht", ''Dinnseanchas'' 5:4 (1973), plch. 118.</ref> MacCotter also points out that when the Uí Briúin were purportedly beginning their ascent, given the distributions of surrounding population groups, "the area originally available to Uí Briúin [in Mag nAí] cannot have consisted of more than the area of a few civil parishes",.<ref>Paul MacCotter, ''Medieval Ireland: Territorial, Political and Economic Divisions'', plch. 209.</ref> which may lend support to Nicholls' theory.
 
''A story in the [[Silva Gadelica]]<ref>Standish Hayes O'Grady, ''Silva Gadelica'', "Death of Crimthann son of Fidach, and of Eochaidh Muighmedóin's three sons: Brian, Ailill, Fiachra," plch. 375.</ref> notes that during the legendary war between Brión and Fiachra, Fiachra's encampment was situated in Aidhne and Brión's lay in Damh-Chluain, which is stated to be in Uí BriúinBhriúin Seóla and not far fromó Knockma[[Cnoc HillMeá|Chnoc Meá]], westtaobh ofthiar Tuamde [[Tuaim|Thuaim]].<ref>John O'Donovan in, ''The Genealogies, Tribes and Customs of Hy-Fiachrach'', Addendum A, plch. 344.</ref> Although this is a legend, it may be an indication of the Uí Briúin's original homeland, as is Aidhne for the Uí Fiachrach. In addition, Hubert Knox, citing the [[Conmaicne]]'s distribution and early status as subjects of the Uí Briúin, posited that the Uí Briúin originated in the barony of Clare in County Galway as the leading lineage of that people.<ref>Hubert Thomas Knox, ''The History of the County of Mayo to the Close of the Sixteenth Century'', ppll. 19-20.</ref> Intriguingly, the Book[[Leabhar ofBhaile Ballymotean Mhóta]] calls [[Cellach mac Rogallaig|Ceallach mac Raghallaigh]] "King of Conmaicne",<ref>Book[[Leabhar ofBhaile Ballymotean Mhóta]], RIAARÉ MS 23 P 12, f. 37r.</ref> a title also commonly taken by members of the Uí BriúinBhriúin BréifneBhréifne branch in later centuries. The Maigh SeólaSeola origin scenario is more consistent with the fact that early Uí BriúinBhriúin kings (e.g. [[Cenn Fáelad mac Colgan|Ceann Faoladh mac Colgan]] andagus [[CellachCeallach mac Rogallaig]]Raghallaigh) had their residence on [[Loch Cime]], as well as [[Áed mac Echach|Aodh mac Eachach]]'s donation of [[AnnaghdownEanach Dhúin]] in thesa 6th centuryhaois,<ref>''Annals[[Annála ofInis Inisfallen''Faithlinn]], AIF 578.2.</ref> which Byrne thought unlikely given Annaghdown's distance from Mag nAí.<ref>Byrne, Francis J., ''Irish Kings and High-Kings'', p. 245.</ref> Furthermore, CennCeann Fáelad mac ColganFaoladh is stated in the annals as having been killed by the Conmaicne Cuile,<ref>''Annals[[Annála ofTiarnaigh]], Tigernach'',AT 682.1</ref> and the king-list in [[Sioncronachtaí Laud 610]] states that the same king died at the hands of "his own people".<ref>"''A dáine fén romarb''", {{cite book |title=MS[[Sioncronachtaí Laud]] 610 |location=Bodleian Library, Oxfordlch. University |page=116r}}</ref> If both of these accounts are accurate, it would indicate that the Uí BriúinBhriúin originated among the Conmaicne.
 
''With the inclusion of Máenach mac Báethíne,<ref>''Annals of the Four Masters'',ACM 649.3.</ref> ancestors of all three major branches of the dynasty are mentioned in the annals as residing or fighting in the Maigh SeólaSeola region in the 7th centuryhaois. The district to the east of Lough[[Loch Corrib and the River CorribCoirib]] is referred to as "Magh Ua mBriuin" at least as late as 1149.<ref>''Annals of the Four Masters'',ACM 1149.13.</ref> This likely denotes the domain of the "king ofBriúinBhriúin", a title borne primarily by men of the Uí BriúinBhriúin SeólaSeóola.<ref>Anne Connon, "Uí Briúin" in ''Medieval Ireland: An Encyclopedia'', plch. 486.</ref> As Knox points out, these kings were distinguished at an early date from the Síol MuireadaighMuireadhaigh of central RoscommonRos Comáin in the Book[[Leabhar ofna RightsgCeart]], suggesting that the lands of the Uí BriúinBhriúin SeólaSeola were the original "Hy Briuin"Bhriúin.<ref>Hubert Thomas Knox, ''The History of the County of Mayo to the Close of the Sixteenth Century'', plch. 20.</ref>
 
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