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Irish Data on World Vital Records

Cassell's Gazetteer of Great Britain and Ireland, Ireland Maps
Nearly 200,000 geographical locations are listed. Features included are: barony, borough, burgh, chapelry, civil-parish, ecclesiastical parish, hamlet, liberty, market town, parish, quoad sacra parish, riding, tithing, townland and townships. Each entry may contain: location, population, distance from nearest rail station, distance from either London or Dublin, soil conditions, natural resources, good manufactured, names of churches, monuments, and historical tidbits. More than 60 full color maps illustrate these volumes

Cassell's Gazetteer of Great Britain and Ireland, Ireland Maps. 1900. From the Quintin Collection.
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Indexes to Irish Wills
Indexes to Irish Wills. This database contains five volumes of indexes to wills from Ireland, from the 17th century to the 19th century.

Edited by W.P.W. Phillimore, M.A., B.C.L. London, 1909. 5 Volumes. From the Quintin Publications Collection
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Genealogical History of the Family of William Linn who Came from Belfast, Ireland, in 1771
Genealogical History of the Family of William Linn who Came from Belfast, Ireland, in 1771. Hull, Margaret V.. Scottdale, PA. (1932)

From the Quintin Publications Collection
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Ireland Genealogy Search


Related Keywords: International, Ireland, Irish, Clans, Maps, surname, vital records, Irish genealogy

Background: Celtic tribes arrived on the island between 600-150 B.C. Invasions by Norsemen that began in the late 8th century were finally ended when King Brian BORU defeated the Danes in 1014. English invasions began in the 12th century and set off more than seven centuries of Anglo-Irish struggle marked by fierce rebellions and harsh repressions. A failed 1916 Easter Monday Rebellion touched off several years of guerrilla warfare that in 1921 resulted in independence from the UK for 26 southern counties; six northern (Ulster) counties remained part of the UK. In 1948 Ireland withdrew from the British Commonwealth; it joined the European Community in 1973. Irish governments have sought the peaceful unification of Ireland and have cooperated with Britain against terrorist groups. A peace settlement for Northern Ireland is being implemented with some difficulties. In 2006, the Irish and British governments developed and began working to implement the St. Andrew's Agreement, building on the Good Friday Agreement approved in 1998.

Ireland Genealogy Map

Languages: English (official) is the language generally used, Irish (official) (Gaelic or Gaeilge) spoken mainly in areas located along the western seaboard

Administrative divisions: 26 counties; Carlow, Cavan, Clare, Cork, Donegal, Dublin, Galway, Kerry, Kildare, Kilkenny, Laois, Leitrim, Limerick, Longford, Louth, Mayo, Meath, Monaghan, Offaly, Roscommon, Sligo, Tipperary, Waterford, Westmeath, Wexford, Wicklow
note: Cavan, Donegal, and Monaghan are part of Ulster Province

Religions: Roman Catholic 88.4%, Church of Ireland 3%, other Christian 1.6%, other 1.5%, unspecified 2%, none 3.5% (2002 census)

Ethnic groups: Celtic, English

Economic overview: Ireland is a small, modern, trade-dependent economy with growth averaging 6% in 1995-2006. Agriculture, once the most important sector, is now dwarfed by industry and services. Industry accounts for 46% of GDP, about 80% of exports, and 29% of the labor force. Although exports remain the primary engine for Ireland's growth, the economy has also benefited from a rise in consumer spending, construction, and business investment. Per capita GDP is 10% above that of the four big European economies and the second highest in the EU behind Luxembourg. Over the past decade, the Irish Government has implemented a series of national economic programs designed to curb price and wage inflation, reduce government spending, increase labor force skills, and promote foreign investment. Ireland joined in circulating the euro on 1 January 2002 along with 11 other EU nations.

Ireland Genealogy Search Info: This search engine currently searches 150 websites related to doing genealogy in Ireland.

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