Genealogy Data Page 957 (Notes Pages)

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Gaodhal Glas [Male] d. 2246 BC in Egypt

Gaodhal/Gathelus Glas of Egypt, Chieftain for the Gaedil 'Gaels'.

According to an Irish and Scottish medieval tradition, Goídel Glas (Latinised as Gaithelus) is the creator of the Goidelic languages and the eponymous ancestor of the Gaels.

The tradition can be traced to the 11th-century Lebor Gabála Érenn (LGE). A Scottish variant is due to John of Fordun (d. 1384).

From Wikipedia:

The narrative in the Lebor Gabála Érenn is a perhaps fictional account of the origin of the Gaels as the descendants of the Scythian prince Fénius Farsaid, one of seventy-two chieftains who built the Tower of Babel. Goídel Glas was the son of Nel (son of Fénius) and Scota (daughter of a Pharaoh of Egypt). Goídel Glas is credited with the creation of Gaelic (proto-Irish language) from the original seventy-two languages that arose at the time of the confusion of tongues. His descendants, the Gaels, undergo a series of trials and tribulations that are clearly modelled on those of the Israelites in the Old Testament. They flourish in Egypt at the time of Moses and leave during the Exodus; they wander the world for 440 years before eventually settling in the Iberian Peninsula. There, Goídel's descendant Breogán founds a city called Brigantia, and builds a tower from the top of which his son Íth glimpses Ireland. Brigantia possibly refers to Bragança, in Portugal, or perhaps Corunna, in Galicia, (then known as Brigantium), whilst Breogán's tower might have been based on the Tower of Hercules, which was built at Corunna by the Romans.

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Niul Nemnach [Male] d. Egypt

Prince Niul of Greater Scythia", "Nel / Neolus / Niul Nile ben FEINIUS FARSAIDH"
Prince of SCYTHIA; favorite of Pharaoh (Cinqueris or Ankhkheperure), (m.challenged), Govenor of Capacyront (Black Sea Prince of Scythia)

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Phoeniusa Farsaidh [Male]

Son of King of Scythia Bathath Farssaidh and Feninsa Farsa
Father of Niul Nemnach, King of Scythia
Brother of Esru
King of Scythia (ca1800bc); studied at Tower of Babel, "inventor of letters"

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Bathath Farssaidh ben Magog [Male] d. Scythia

"Baath", "Baoth", "Bath", "Boaz"
Boath 'Baath' ben Magog

Son of Magog (Irish version)
Husband of Feninsa Farsa
Father of Phoeniusa Farsaidh, King of Scythia and Esru
Legendary progenitor of SCYTHIA, aka Boath or BaathSaid to be the first king of Scythia.

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Noah ben Lamech [Male] d. Salem, Jerusalem, Cannan

Built the Ark. Endured the Great flood with his 3 sons and their wives. Blessed of God.
Given the sign of the Rainbow as a promise of God not to destroy the earth again by flood.
Father of all nations of the world.

In the Abrahamic religions, Noah was the tenth and last of the pre-flood Patriarchs. The story of Noah's Ark is told in the Bible's Genesis flood narrative.

After Noah was 500 years old, he became the father of Shem, Ham and Japheth. Wickedness in the World - When human beings began to increase in number.

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Japheth ben Noah [Male]

Japheth, from the Hebrew word meaning enlargement, is one of Noah’s sons along with Shem and Ham. He is usually referred to as Yafeth bin Nuh or Japeth son of Noah in Arabic records.

He was born when Noah was more than 500 years old. And is often listed as the last among Noah’s three sons ( ie Shem, Ham, and Japheth) which made people think he was the youngest son. But there are also instances where he is treated as the eldest son. He is listed on the Biblical Timeline Chart in 2450 BC

Japheth was identified as a philosopher filled with knowledge and responsible for spreading vast intellect to humanity. He and his brother Shem showed enormous respect to their father when they covered Noah’s nakedness the time he was very drunk inside his tent. Because of this, Japeth was blessed by expanding his territory and given the privilege to live in the “tents of Shem” with Canaan under his command.

He was one of the eight people saved by Noah’s ark during the great flood along with his wife who was not named by the Bible. They were able to propagate seven sons after the flood, namely; Gomer, Magog, Madai, Javan, Tubal, Meshech, and Tiras.

aka "Yam", "Yafits", "Yaafath", "Son of Noah", "Japhet", "Ghasphatet", "Japheth/Yapheth?", "Modern Hebrew: Yefet?; Greek: ??fe? Iapheth?; Latin: Iafeth or Iapetus?;

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Ham ben Noah [Male] d. Pind Dadan Khan, Pakistan

Ham bin Noah, was a son of Noah and the father of Cush, Mizraim, Phut and Canaan.

The name Ham to a Hebrew word for "burnt", "black" or "hot", to an Egyptian word for "servant", or the Egyptian word Kmt for "Egypt"

Ham's descendants are interpreted by Moses, Flavius Josephus and others as having populated Africa and adjoining parts of Asia. The Bible refers to Egypt as "the land of Ham" in Psalms.78:51; 105:23,27; 106:22; 1 Chronicles 4:40.

Ham was "blessed" in Genesis 9:1 – Noah did not curse him directly, instead cursing his son Canaan.

The Talmud deduces two possible explanations, one attributed to Rab and one to Rabbi Samuel, for what Ham did to Noah to warrant the curse. With regard to Ham and Noah, Genesis 9 reads, " And Ham, the father of Canaan, saw the nakedness of his father, and told his two brethren without. And Shem and Japheth took a garment, and laid it upon both their shoulders, and went backward, and covered the nakedness of their father; and their faces were backward, and they saw not their father's nakedness."In Genesis 34:2 it reads, "And when Shechem the son of Hamor saw her (Dinah), he took her and lay with her and defiled her." According to this argument, similar abuse must have happened each time that the Bible uses the same language. The Talmud concludes that, in fact, "both indignities were perpetrated."

A tomb in Pind Dadan Khan, Pakistan has been claimed by local residents to be the site of Ham's burial since 1891, when Hafiz Sham-us-Din of Gulyana, Gujrat claimed Ham had revealed this to him in a dream. A plaque on the tomb since erected over the 78 foot long grave site states that Ham, locally revered as a prophet, was buried there after living 536 years.

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Gomer ben Japheth [Male]

Gomer, the eldest among Japheth’s seven sons, was referred to as “standing for the whole family by the Jewish Encyclopedia. And the warlike supporter from the north of Chief Gog of Magog on his quest to destroy Israel by the Bible. The name means complete or finish.

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Magog ben Japheth [Male] d. 2675 BC

From Geni Genealogy:

According to several mediaeval Irish chronicles, most notably the Auraicept na n-Éces and Lebor Gabála Érenn, the Irish race are a composite including descendants of Japheth's son Magog from "Scythia". Baath (Boath), Jobhath, and Fathochta are the three sons of Magog.

The descendants of Magog are the so-called Scythians and the numerous tribes, such as the Goths and part of the Swedes, that grew out of them. From both historical sources and recent genetic research, we are able to trace the movements of these people and determine where they are located today. The Magogites were long displaced by other tribes from the ancient land of Scythia. They also have a strong connection with the British Isles. A comprehensive history and genealogy of one particular group, the Irish.

Many American Indians also descend from Magog.

Other peoples descended from Magog include the Aleuts and Inuits

China, although inhabited in the main by descendants of Magog, also includes some descendants of Gomer and Javan.

Magog is the second of the seven sons of Japheth mentioned in the Table of Nations in ... from twin brothers named Hunor and Magor respectively, who lived by the sea of Azov in the years after the flood, and took wives from the Alans.

Magog is the second of the seven sons of Japheth mentioned in the Table of Nations in Genesis 10.
Said to be a grandson of Noah through Japheth in Genesis 10.

Magog is often associated with apocalyptic traditions, mainly in connection with Ezekiel 38 and 39 which mentions "Gog of the land of Magog, the chief prince of Meshech and Tubal" (Ezek 38:2); on the basis of this mention, "Gog and Magog" over time became associated with each other as a pair. In the New Testament, this pairing is found in the Book of Revelation 20:8, in which instance they may merely be metaphors for archetypal enemies of God.

Josephus refers to Magog, son of Japheth, as progenitor of Scythians, or peoples north of the Black Sea. According to him, the Greeks called Scythia, Magogia. An alternate identification derived from an examination of the order in which tribal names are listed in Ezekiel 38, "would place Magog between Cappadocia and Media." According to Rabbi Shlomo Ganzfried (19th century) Magog refers to the Mongols. He cites an Arab writer who refers to the Great Wall of China with the name 'Magog'.

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Madai ben Japheth [Male]

Madai (Medai Madian) ben JAPHETH

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Javan ben Japheth [Male]

Javan was said to be the forefather of the Greeks, most particularly of the Ionians, one of the first Greek nations. The Ionians dwelt in the land of Iona. Javan was the term used in the Bible referring to Greece. Using the name Javan, the oracle of the life of the great Macedonian king, Alexander the Great, can be found written in the Bible.

Javan, from the Hebrew word which means deceiver or one who makes sad, descended from Noah through Japheth. He is listed as the fourth son of Japheth. He is found on the Bible Timeline after the great flood. He had four sons, namely; Elishah associated with the Aegean nations, Tarshish with the Tarsus in Anatolia, Kittim with the Kition in modern Cyprus, and Dodanim with the island of Rhodes. Javan was said to be the forefather of the Greeks, most particularly of the Ionians, one of the first Greek nations. The Ionians dwelt in the land of Iona. Javan was the term used in the Bible referring to Greece. Using the name Javan, the oracle of the life of the great Macedonian king, Alexander the Great, can be found written in the Bible.

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Elishah bin Javan [Male]

Elishah associated with the Aegean nations.

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Tarshish bin Javan [Male]

Tarshish is associated with the Tarsus in Anatolia.

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Kittim bin Javan [Male]

Kittim is associated with the Kition in Cyprus.

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Dodanim bin Javan [Male]

Dodanim is associated with the island of Rhodes.

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Able ben Adam [Male]

Slain by his brother Able

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Cain ben Adam [Male]

Slain his brother Able

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Teige O'Nowlan [Male]

"O'NOLAN, clad in shining armour, low bending made obeisance to the puissant and high and mighty chief of all Erin and did him to wit of that which had befallen, how that the grave elders of the most obedient city, second of the realm, had met them in the tholsel, and there, after due prayers to the gods who dwell in ether supernal, had taken solemn counsel whereby they might, if so be it might be, bring once more into honour among mortal men the winged speech of the seadivided Gael.”

James Joyce's Ulysses: Cyclops (U12.1183).

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Eochaidh Fionn-Fohart [Male] b. 114 Ireland

Eochaidh Fionn-Fohart mac Felim or
Eochaidh Fionn-Fohart MacTuathal?

Son of the Monarch Felim Reachtmhar.

From the Library Ireland
From Irish Pedigrees; or the Origin and Stem of the Irish Nation by John O'Hart
Princes of the Foharta, now the Barony of Forth, County Carlow

The linage of NOWLAN

Arms: Ar. on a cross gu. a lion pass. betw. four martlets of the first, in each quarter a sword erect of the second. Crest: A martlet ar.

EOCHAIDH FIONN FOHART, a younger brother of the Monarch Conn of the Hundred Battles, whois No. 80 on the "Stem of the Line of Heremon," was the ancestor of O'Nuallain; anglicised O'Nowlan, and Nolan. Foharta, or, more properly, Foghmhartach ("foghmhar:" Irish, harvest), gen. Foghmhartaigh, being the name by which the descendants of this Eochaidh were called; and the two principal districts inhabited by them still retain the name, viz. the baronies of "Forth," in the counties of Wexford and Carlow.

80. Eocha Fionn Fohart: son of the Monarch Felim Reachtmhar.
81. Æneas: his son.
82. Cormac: his son.
83. Cairbre: his son.
84. Art-Corb: his son.
85. Mughna: his son.
86. Cuibhe: his son.
87. Iar: his son.
88. Feach (or Fiacha): his son.
89. Ninneadh: his son.
90. Baithin: his son.
91. Eocha: his son.
92. Ronan: his son.
93. Fionnan: his son.
94. Maonach: his son.
95. Fergus: his son.
96. Congal: his son.
97. Dungus: his son.
98. Dunan: his son.
99. Faelan: his son.
100. Nuallan ("nuall:" Irish, a howl, famous; "an," one who): his son; a quo O'Nuallain.
101. Moroch: his son.
102. Dungus (2): his son.
103. Cuinee: his son.
104. Eile: his son.
105. Dunlong: his son.
106. Eocha (3) Fionn: his son.
107. Eocha (4) Oge: his son.
108. Eocha (5): his son.
109. Melaghlin: his son.
110. Ughare: his son.
111. Awly: his son.
112. Donogh: his son.
113. Teige: his son.
114. John (or Shane): his son.
115. Donal (or Daniel): his son.
116. John O'Nowlan: his son; was called "John the Poet." Had two daughters—co-heiresses: one of them was married to —— Beaumont of Hydepark, county Wexford; the name of the other was Anne.
117. Anne O'Nowlan: dau. of said John; m. Brian O'Brien, of Ballinvalley, county Carlow.
118. John O'Brien: their son.
119. William: his son; had a brother named Brian, who emigrated to America.
120. John: his son; had a brother named Brian. This John O'Brien also emigrated to America.

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Conn 'of the Hundred Battles' Ceadcathach [Male]

Conn of the Hundred Fights: This name in Irish is "Conn Cead-Cathach," a designation given to that hero of antiquity, in a Poem by O'Gnive, the bard of O'Neill, which is quoted in the "Philosophical Survey of the South of Ireland,"

80. Conn Ceadcathach (or Conn of the Hundred Battles; his son; This Conn was so called from hundreds of battles by him fought and won: viz., sixty battles against Cahir Mór, King of Leinster and the 109th Monarch of Ireland, whom he slew and succeeded in the Monarchy; one hundred battles against the Ulsterians; and one hundred more in Munster against Owen Mór (or Mogha Nua-Dhad), their King, who, notwithstanding, forced the said Conn to an equal division of the Kingdom with him. He had two brothers—1. Eochaidh Fionn-Fohart, 2. Fiacha Suidhe,[13] who, to make way for themselves, murdered two of their brother's sons named Conla Ruadh and Crionna; but they were by the third son Art Eanfhear banished, first into Leinster, and then into Munster, where they lived near Cashel. They were seated at Deici Teamhrach (now the barony of Desee in Meath), whence they were expelled by the Monarch Cormac Ulfhada, son of Art; and, after various wanderings, they went to Munster where Oilioll Olum, who was married to Sadhbh, daughter of Conn of the Hundred Battles, gave them a large district of the present county of Waterford, a part of which is still called Na-Deiseacha, or the baronies of Desies. They were also given the country comprised in the present baronies of Clonmel, Upper-Third, and Middle-Third, in the co. Tipperary, which they held till the Anglo-Norman Invasion. From Eochaidh Fionn-Fohart decended O'Nowlan or Nolan of Fowerty (or Foharta), in Lease (or Leix), and Saint Bridget; and from Fiacha Suidhe are O'Dolan, O'Brick of Dunbrick, and O'Faelan of Dun Faelan, near Cashel. Conn of the Hundred Battles had also three daughters: 1. Sadhbh, who m. first, MacNiadh, after whose death she m. Oilioll Olum, King of Munster. 2. Maoin; and 3. Sarah (or Sarad), m. to Conan MacMogha Laine.

Conn reigned 35 years; but was at length barbarously slain by Tiobraidhe Tireach, son of Mal, son of Rochruidhe, King of Ulster. This murder was committed in Tara, A.D. 157, when Conn chanced to be alone and unattended by his guards; the assassins were fifty ruffians, disguised as women, whom the King of Ulster employed for the purpose..

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