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    Red Hand of Ulster

    Where kings of Ulster 'were crowned': Site dig to begin - Tullyhogue Fort, County Tyrone, where the O'Neill clan crowned its chief, effectively establishing him as the King of Ulster


    Hugh O'Neill, Earl of Tyrone

    St. Audoen's gate is only of only few remaining gates of the old medieval wall in Dublin City, A witch was burned alive on these very gates and today still haunts the 40 steps behind it.

    A History of Ireland in 100 Objects – 59. O’Neill Inauguration Stone

    Shoutout Leitrim O'Neill's!!

    The Royal Ulster Rifles (formerly Royal Irish Rifles) was a British Army infantry regiment. It saw service in the Second Boer War, Great War, the Second World War and the Korean War, before being amalgamated into the Royal Irish Rangers in 1968.

    "They would not go to America as Scots or Irishmen...A century of turmoil in the beautiful but tormented hills of Ulster had changed them.

    Cassie O’Neill of Glenarm dances at the Feis in 1904 #Irish History

    You get what you give (scots gaelic)


    Arms are those of O'Neill, Earl of Tyrone, that show quartering of the ancient O'Neill bearings with those of Ulster (taken from the arms of Burke).

    O'Neill Clan Book

    The Life and Times of Aodh O'Neill, Prince of Ulster: Called By the English, Hugh, Earl of Tyrone, With Some Account of His Predecessors, Co...

    Hill of O’Neill From the thirteenth century until modern times, this highland rampart above the town of Dungannon has been one of the most strategically important sites in the history of Ireland. Stronghold of the famous O’Neill dynasty its view of all nine counties of Ulster enabled its occupants to command the surrounding area.

    Image of Hugh O'Neill, Earl of Tyrone. Demise of Gaelic life In the decades leading up to the Plantation of Ulster the Gaelic chiefs began to benefit from the market economy

    Ancient O'Neill Arms. Rob and Shannon share O'Neill ancestry. The O'Neills were the chief family of the territory Tir Eoghan (modern County Tyrone, and parts of Counties Derry and Donegal). When we visited Ireland in 1999 we stopped at the Grianán Ailigh, ancient royal fort of the O’Neills. From the ramparts on a hill you can see for miles into our ancestral Counties of Derry, Donegal and Tyrone. We both knelt and kissed the sod where our ancient common ancestors had trod.

    Hugh O'Neill (c.1540–1616), 2nd Earl of Tyrone

    Ruins of O'Neills Castle at Castle Hill c1900 - Dungannon Ireland Dungannon means "Geanann's stronghold"

    Two workmen on the Clonbrock Estate, Ahascragh, Co. Galway, Ireland, February 12, 1870