Corpus of Electronic Texts Edition
Annals of the Four Masters (Author: Unknown)

Annal M1093


The Age of Christ, 1093.


The Bishop Ua Brighten died.


Ailill Ua Niallain, Tanist-abbot of Cluain-mic-Nois, died. The successor of Cronan of Tuaim-Greine; and the successor of Colman of Cill-Mic-Duach;


Aedh, airchinneach of Daimhliag-Chianain;


Ua Scoptha, successor of Comman;


and Aedh Ua Conghaile, airchinneach of the Teach-aeidheadh of Cluain-mic-Nois, died.


Aedh Ua Canannain, lord of Cinel-Conaill, was blinded by Domhnall Ua Lochlainn, King of Aileach.


Aedh Ua Baigheallain, lord of Oirghialla, was slain by the Conailli-Muirtheimhne.


Aedh, son of Cathal Ua Conchobhair, lord of Sil-Muireadhaigh, was killed in Munster, while in fetters, by Fogartach Ua Fogartaigh, through treachery and guile.


The Aithchleircach, i.e. Niall, son of Ruaidhri Ua Conchobhair, was killed by the Conmhaicni.


Dubhdara, the grandson of Aighennain, lord of Luighne, died.


Trenfhear Ua Ceallaigh, lord of Breagha, was killed by Ua Duibhidhir in Daimhliag-Chianain.


Muircheartach Ua Briain plundered the Ui-Muireadhaigh, and expelled them into Tir-Eoghain, after having made a prisoner of their lord, Gilla-na-naemh Ua Conchobhair, and of Ua Conceanainn, the son of Tadhg, lord of Ui-Diarmada.


The Sil-Muireadhaigh returned again to Connaught without permission.


Great snow and frost in this year, so that the lakes of Ireland were frozen.


Ard-Macha was burned, with its churches.

Annal M1094


The Age of Christ, 1094.


Donnsleibhe Ua hEochadha, King of Ulidia, was slain by the King of Aileach, i.e. Domhnall, the son of Mac Lochlainn, in


the battle of Bealach-Guirt-an-iubhair.


The men of Ireland collected to Dublin, namely, Muircheartach Ua Briain, with Munstermen, the Osraighi, and the Leinstermen; Domhnall, the son of Mac Lochlainn, King of Oileach, with the Cinel-Conaill and Cinel-Eoghain; Domhnall, son of Flann, King of Teamhair, with the men of Meath; Donnchadh Ua hEochadha, with the Ulidians; and Godfrey, lord of the foreigners and of Ath-cliath, with ninety ships. These proceeded from the East to Magh-Laighean, and they burned Uachtar-ard, and routed the men of Munster, Leinster, and Osraighe, who fled, without spilling blood. After this the Ulstermen returned home, for they did not wish to plunder Leinster. The men of Munster after this went eastwards again, and expelled Godfrey from Ath-cliath, and deposed the King of Teamhair, i.e. Domhnall Ua Maelseachlainn, and banished him into Oirghialla, the men of Meath having turned against him. After this Ua Maelseachlainn set out with a small party from the North, and seized the cows of Luighne and of all East Meath; but the people of Luighne and East Meath, and the soldiers of the King of Munster, overtook him at Loch Lebhinn, and got between the cows and the troop; and he was unfairly overwhelmed in battle by his own people, i.e. the son of Mac Aighennain and his troop; and their own king was slain by them, i.e. Domhnall, son of Flann, and also Gilla-Enain, son of Lughaidh, on the hill over Fobhar-Feichin.


Flaithbheartach Ua hAidith, lord of Ui-Eathach-Uladh, was blinded by Donnchadh Ua hEochadha, King of Ulidia.


A slaughter was made of the Airtheara Oriors by the Ulidians, where a great number of the nobility fell, together with Ua Fedacain and Mac Aenghusa.


Conchobhar Ua Conchobhair, lord of Cianachta Glinne Geimhin, died after a good life.


Conchobhar Ua Conchobhair, lord of Ui-Failghe, was taken prisoner by Muircheartach Ua Briain, King of Munster.


An army was led by Muircheartach Ua Briain, with the men of Munster, into Connaught, but he returned back without hostages.


Another army was led by lake and land, by the same people,


to Dun-Tais; and they divided Meath between two, i.e. between Donnchadh, son of Murchadh, son of Flann, and Conchobhar, son of Maelseachlainn.


Ruaidhri Ua Donnagain, lord of Aradh, died.


A battle was gained by Tadhg, son of Ruaidhri Ua Conchobhair, and the Sil-Muireadhaigh, over the people of Thomond and West Connaught, in which three hundred were slain; and they plundered all West Connaught. This was called the battle of Fidhnacha. Of the chieftains who were slain in this battle were Amhlaeibh Ua hAichir, Donnsleibhe Ua Cinnfhaelaidh, and the son of Gillafursa Ua Maelmhuaidh.


Imhar Mac Gilla-Ultain, chief of Muintir-Maeilsinna, was slain by the men of Meath.


Domhnall, successor of Patrick, made a visitation of Munster for the first time; and he obtained his full tribute of screballs scrupuli, besides offerings from the inhabitants.


Gilla-na-ninghean, son of Ua Cobhthaigh, lord of Umhall, died.


The airchinneach of Achadh-fabhair was killed by the men of Ceara.

Annal M1095


The Age of Christ, 1095.


The Bishop Ua Corcrain, successor of Brenainn of Cluain-fearta, died.


The Senior Mac Maeldalua, chief anmchara of all Ireland, died at an advanced age, and after a good life.


There was a great pestilence over all Europe in general in this year, and some say that the fourth part of the men of Ireland died of the malady. The following were some of the distinguished persons, ecclesiastical and lay, who died of it: Donnghus, Bishop of Ath-cliath; Ua Manchain, i.e. the Brehon judge, successor of Caeimhghin; Mac Maras Ua Caemhain, successor of Oenna, of the tribe of


Dealbhna-Beag; Cairbre, i.e. the Bishop Ua Ceithearnaigh, successor of Maedhog; Ua Rinnanaigh, lector of Leithghlinn; Eochaidh Ua Coisi, Vice-abbot of Achadh-bo; Scannlan Ua Cnaimhsighe, anmchara of Lismore; Buadhach Ua Cearruidhir, priest of Cill-Dalua; Dubhshlatach Ua Muireadhaigh; Aedh, son of Maelisa Ua Brolchain, a chief lector; and Augustin Ua Cuinn, chief Brehon judge of Leinster.


Of the same pestilence died also Godfrey Mearanach, lord of the foreigners of Ath-cliath and the islands; Domhnall Dubh Ua Fearghaile, lord of Fortuatha-Laighean; Mathghamhain Ua Seaghdha, lord of Corca-Dhuibhne; Ua Maelcraeibhe, one of the people of Imleach-Ibhair;


O'hAinbhidh, lord of Oirghialla; and Ua Conchobhair, lord of Cianachta-Glinne-Geimhin[gt ]


Ua hEignigh, lord of Feara-Manach, was slain.


Gillachiarain, the son of Mac-Ualghairg, lord of Ui-Duibhinnreacht, was slain.


A great victory was gained at Ard-achad, by the Dal-Araidhe, over the Ulidians, wherein were slain Lochlainn Ua Cairill, royal heir of Ulidia; and Gillachomhghaill Ua Cairill; and a great host along with them.


Domhnall Ua Muireagain lord of all Teathbha, and Amhlaeibh, the son of Mac Conmeadha, son of the chief of Sil-Ronain, were treacherously slain, while in fetters, in Munster.


Taillti, daughter of Domhnall Gott, died.


Tadhg, son of Cathal Ua Concho-bhair, was killed by the men of Munster.


Taichleach Ua hEaghra, lord of Luighne, was slain, with a slaughter of the Luighne about him, by the three Conmhaicni, i.e. the Cinel-Cais, the Cinel-Dubhain, and the Cinel-Lughna.


Ua Conchobhair, lord of Ciarraighe, was killed by his brother.


Cucoigcriche Ua hAinbhidh, lord of Feara-Bile, was killed by Donnchadh Ua Maelseachlainn.


Dubhchobhlaigh, daughter of the lord of Osraighe, and the lady of Osraighe,




Darmhaigh, Ceanannus, Cluain-Iraird, Gleann-da-locha, Fobhar, Lis-mor, Cluain-Bronaigh, and Cluain-Eois, were all burned.


Cluain-mic-Nois was plundered.


Domhnall Ua Madadhain, lord of Ui-Eathach, died.

Annal M1096


The Age of Christ, 1096.


Ua Cochlain, a learned bishop, and successor of Bairri, died.


Eoghan Ua Cearnaigh, airchinneach of Doire, died on the eighteenth of the Calends of January.


Colum Ua hAnradhain, airchinneach of Ross-ailithir;


Flann Ua Muireagain, airchinneach of Aentrobh;


Learghus Ua Cruimhthir, successor of Comhghall;


Mac Neachtain Ua hUaithnigh, a lector and noble priest, died.


Ua Mailcain, chief poet of Dal-gCais, died.


Amhlaeibh, son of Tadhg Ua Briain, was killed in Manainn.


The festival of John fell on Friday this year; the men of Ireland were seized with great fear in consequence, and the resolution adopted by the clergy of Ireland, with the successor of Patrick at their head, to protect them against the pestilence which had been predicted to them at a remote period, was, to command all in general to observe abstinence, from Wednesday till Sunday, every month, and to fast on one meal every day till the end of a year, except on Sundays, solemnities, and great festivals; and they also made alms and many offerings to God; and many lands were granted to churches and clergymen by kings and chieftains; and the men of Ireland were saved for that time from the fire of vengeance.


Ceanncoradh was re-edified by Muircheartach Ua Briain, it having been demolished some time before by the people of Leath-Chuinn.


Flann Ua hAinbhidh, lord of South Airghialla, died.


Conchobhar Ua hAinniarraidh, lord of Cianachta, and Ua Cein, lord of Ui-Mic-Cairthinn, fell by each other in a combat.


Cu-Uladh Ua Celeachain, Tanist of Airghialla, was slain by the province of Ireland, i.e. the province of Uladh.


Mathghamhain Ua Seaghdha, lord of Corca-Dhuibhne, died.


Muircheartach, i.e. the Boar, O'Dubhda, lord of the


Ui-Amhalghadha, was slain by his own tribe.


Madadhan Ua Madadhain, lord of Sil-Anmchadha, died.


Gilla-Oissen Mac Coirten, lord of Dealbhna-mor, was killed by the Ui-Laeghaire, he having been delivered up to them by Muircheartach Ua Briain, after he had obtained thirty ounces of gold, one hundred cows, and eight hostages.


Donnchadh, son of the Gott Ua Maeleachlainn, was slain by the Calraigh.


Sithfruich, son of Mac Sealbhaigh, lord of Feara-Rois, was slain by the Mughdhorna Maighen.


Maelpadraig Mac Airmheadhaigh, Bishop of Ard-Macha, died.

Annal M1097


The Age of Christ, 1097.


Flannagan Ruadh Ua Dubhthaigh, successor of Comman, and lector of Tuaim-da-ghualann;


Maelan Ua Cuinn, airchinneach of Eaglais-Beag at Cluain-mic-Nois;


Maelbrighde Mac-an-tsaeir Ua Brolchain, a learned doctor, and Bishop of Cill-dara and of Leinster, died.


Tadhg, son of Ruaidhri Ua Conchobhair (i.e. the brother of Toirdhealbhach Mor), lord of Sil-Muireadhaigh, and defender of the province in general, was treacherously killed by the Clann-Conchobhair and his own servant of trust, i.e. by the son of Culuachra Ua Maelbhrenainn, in the twenty-fourth year of his age.


Aimhirgin Ua Mordha, lord of Laeighis, died.


An army was led by Muircheartach


Ua Briain, with the people of Leath-Mhogha, the men of Meath, and some of the Connaughtmen, in the direction of the North; and they arrived in Magh-Conaille, but they afterwards returned without spoils or hostages, for Domhnall Ua Lochlainn, with the mustered forces of the North, came to Fidh-Conaille, to give battle to Muircheartach and his forces; but God and the successor of Patrick made peace between them.


Lochlainn Ua Dubhdara, lord of Fearnmhagh, was slain by the Ui-Briuin-Breifne.


The Druid Ua Carthaigh, chief poet of Connaught, was killed by the Connaughtmen themselves.


Great abundance of nuts throughout Ireland in general this year, so that the swine of Ireland were fatted; and some of these nuts lasted to the end of two years afterwards. It was usually called the year of the white nuts, and a seiseadhach of nuts was got for one penny.


The cloictheach of Mainistir (i.e. of Mainistir-Buithe), with its books and many treasures, were burned.


Flaithbheartach Ua Flaithbheartaigh returned into his patrimony to Aedh Ua Conchobhair (i.e. Aedh of the Broken Spear), and he assumed the chieftainship of the Sil-Muireadhaigh again.

Annal M1098


The Age of Christ, 1098.


Domhnall Ua hEnni, one of the Dal-gCais, chief anmchara and noble bishop, head of the wisdom and piety of the Gaeidhil, fountain of the charity of the west of Europe, a doctor of both orders, Roman and Irish, completed his life on the Calends of December. Seventy-six years was his age when he resigned his spirit.


Domhnall Ua Robhartaigh, successor of Colum Cille;


Maelisa Ua Stuir, scribe and philosopher of Munster, and of


Ireland in general;


Eochaidh, successor of Cianan;


Ronan Ua Daimhin, who was at first successor of Feichin, and afterwards a distinguished moderator;


Maelmartin Ua Ceallaigh, successor of Mura Othna;


and Learghus, died on the same day.


Flaithbheartach, son of Tighearnach Bairrceach, successor of Finnen of Magh-bile, died on his pilgrimage.


Mac Maras Cairbreach, a noble priest, a doctor and learned senior of Ireland, died at Gleann-da-locha.


Three of the ships of the foreigners were captured, and their crews slain, by the Ulidians; one hundred and twenty was their number.


The battle of Fearsat-Suilighe was gained over the Cinel-Conaill by the Cinel-Eoghain, in which Ua Taircheirt, i.e. Eigceartach, was slain, with a number of others.


The plundering and wasting of Magh-Dairbhre, by Muircheartach Ua Briain, against the men of Teathbha.


An army was led by the Munstermen to Sliabh-Fuaid, to oppose Domhnall, grandson of Lochlainn; but they obtained neither hostages nor pledges.


Meath was laid waste during the contests between Donnchadh, son of Murchadh, and Conchobhar, son of Maeleachlainn.


Flaithbheartach Ua Flaithbheartaigh, lord of Sil-Muireadhaigh and West Connaught, was slain by Madadhan Ua Cuanna, in revenge of the blinding of Ruaidhri Ua Conchobhair, i.e. Ruaidhri na Soigh buidhe, King of Connaught. Of the year of the death of Flaithbheartach was said:

    1. Eight years and ninety above a thousand,
      From the birth of the Son of God all-strengthening,
      It is no vain story, but it is absolutely certain,
      To the death of the faithful Flaithbheartach.


Diarmaid, son of Enna, son of Diarmaid, King of Leinster, was killed by the sons of Murchadh, son of Diarmaid.


Catharnach, son of the Sinnach Odhar, lord of Teathbha, was treacherously slain by Ua hAirt, of East Teathbha.


Maccraith Ua Flaithen was plundered by Muintir-Tlamain, at Magh-Elli.



The son of Macraith, poet, chief poet of Munster, died.


The son of Gaeithin Ua Mordha, lord of Laeighis, was killed by his own people.


Dubhchobhlaigh, daughter of Diarmaid, son of Tadhg, and wife of Muircheartach Ua Briain, died.


Dearbhforgaill, daughter of Tadhg Mac Gillaphadraig, and the mother of Muircheartach and Tadhg Ua Briain, died at Gleann-da-locha.


Corcach-Mumhan was burned for the most part.


The oratory of Cluain-mic-Nois was burned bv Muintir-Tlamain, i.e. by Cucaille Mac Aedha.


Mac-Gillachoinnigh Ui-Uradhain, foster-brother of Murchadh Ua Briain, was slain by the Clann-Choscraigh and the Eoghanacht of the north of Cliach; and thirty persons, both women and men, were killed in revenge of him.

Annal M1099


The Age of Christ, 1099.


Donnchadh, grandson of Maenach, Abbot of Ia, died.


Diarmaid Ua Maelaithghein, airchinneach of Dun, died on Easter Night.


Uamnachan Ua Mictire, successor of Colman, son of Lenin; and


Annudh Ua Longargain, successor of Colum, son of Cremhthann, Abbot of Tir-da-ghlas, died.


Caenchomhrac Ua Baeighill assumed the bishopric of Ard-Macha on Whitsunday.


An army was led by Muircheartach Ua Briain and the people of Leath-Mhogha to Sliabh-Fuaid, to obtain the hostages of Domhnall Ua Lochlainn, and Domhnall was in readiness to meet them; but the successor of Patrick made a year's peace between the north of Ireland and Leath-Mhogha, and so they separated for that time.


An army was led by Domhnall Ua Lochlainn and the Clanna-Neill of the North across Tuaim, into Ulidia.


The Ulidians were encamped before them at Craebh-Tulcha. On coming together, the hosts press the battle on each other. Both the cavalries engage. The Ulidian cavalry was routed, and Ua hAmhrain slain in the conflict. After this the Ulidians left the camp, and the Clanna-Neill burned it, and cut down the tree called Craebh-Tulcha. After this two hostages were given up to them, and the successor of Comhghall as security for two hostages more. Of this was said:
    1. The hostages of Ulidia were brought by force,
      As witnesses distinctly relate,
      By Domhnall of the lion fury,
      Chief of the generous race of Eoghan.
      Two brave hostages were given
      Of the heroes of Ulidia on the spot,
      The third without reproach, the Abbot of Comhghall,
      To acknowledge Domhnall Ua Neill as king.
      The ninth year above ninety,
      And a thousand years of fame,
      From the birth of Christ, certain without decay,
      Was that in which these things were accomplished.
      From the year in which cook-houses were few,
      The third was that in which,
      With vigour, after difficulty unspeakable,
      After cutting down Craebh-Tealcha, he brought them i.e.the hostages.


Ruaidhri Ua Ruadhagain, lord of the east of Oirghialla, and the most distinguished of the dynasts of Ireland, died in the fortieth year of his chieftainship, and on the tenth of the Calends of December.


Ceanannus and Cill-dara were burned in the spring of this year.


The Daimhliag of Ard-sratha was burned.


A victory, i.e. the Breach of Lochan-geiridh, was gained by the people of West Teathbha, i.e. by Muintir-Tadhgain, over the people of the east of the same, wherein were slain of the Clann-Diarmada on that occasion, Muircheartach Ua hAirt, lord of Teathbha, and many others along with him, and among


the rest Ua Lachtnain.


Donnchadh Ua hAichir, lord of Magh-Adhair, died.


Mac Conmara, son of Domhnall, lord of Ui-Caisin, died.

Annal M1100


The Age of Christ, 1100.


Aedh Ua hEremhoin, Bishop of Cill-dara;


Conn Mac Gillabhuidhe, Abbot of Mungairid, a distinguished wise man, and most learned senior of Munster, died.


Flann Ua Cinaetha, airchinneach of Ath-Truim, and chief poet of Meath died.


Macraith Ua Flaithen, successor of Ciaran, and Cronan of Tuaim-Greine, died on his pilgrimage at Achadh-bo; he was of the tribe of Ui-Fiachrach-Fella.


Cumeadha Ua Laeghachain, head chieftain of Sil-Ronain, the ornament and glory of the men of Teathbha, and of the southern Ui-Neill in general, died at an advanced age, and after long pilgrimage, in the house of Mac Cuinn na mBocht, at Cluain-mic-Nois.


An army was led by Muircheartach Ua Briain, with the choice part of the men of Ireland about him, until they arrived at Eas Ruaidh. The Cinel-Conaill assembled to defend their country against them; and they compelled Muircheartach and his forces to return back without boody, without hostages, without pledges.


A plundering army was led by the grandson of Lochlainn; and he plundered and preyed the foreigners and the men of Breagha.


The great fleet of the foreigners was brought by the same Muircheartach Ua Brian, till he arrived at Doire; but they did not commit aggression or injure anything, but were cut off by the grandson of Lochlainn, both by killing and drowning.


Donnchadh Ua hEochadha, King of Ulidia, and some of the chieftains of Ulidia along with him, were taken prisoners by Domhnall, grandson of Lochlainn, King of Oileach, on the


fifth of the Calends of June.


Gilla-na-naemh Ua hEidhin, lord of West Connaught, died, and was interred at Cluain-mic-Nois.


The son of Gillacholuim Ua Domhnaill, lord of Cinel-Luighdheach, was killed by his own people.


Gillabhrighdhe Ua Cuirc, lord of Muscraighe-Breoghain, died.


Aissidh Ua hAmhradhain, lord of Dal-Fiatach, died.


Echri Ua Maelmuire, lord of Cianachta, was killed by Ua Conchobhair of Cianachta-Glinne -Geimhin.


The first King Henry assumed the kingdom of England in August.


A great army was led by the Leinstermen till they arrived at Sliabh Fuaid; and they burned Airghialla, Ui-Meith, and Fir-Rois.

Annal M1101


The Age of Christ, 1101.


Feardomhnach, Bishop of Cill-dara;


Cormac Ua Mail, Bishop of Gleann-da-locha;


Maelchiarain Ua Donnghusa, learned senior of Cluain-mic-Nois;


Muirgheas Ua Muireadhaigh, airchinneach of Cluain-Conmhaicne, died on his pilgrimage.


A meeting of Leath-Mogha was held at Caiseal by Muircheartach Ua Briain, with the chiefs of the laity, and Ua Dunain, noble bishop and chief senior, with the chiefs of the clergy; and on this occasion Muircheartach Ua Briain made a grant such as no king had ever made before, namely, he granted Caiseal of the kings to religious, without any claim of layman or clergyman upon it, but the religious of Ireland in general.


A great army was led by Muircheartach Ua Briain, King of Munster, with the men of Munster, Leinster, Osraighe, Meath, and Connaught, across Eas-Ruaidh, into Inis-Eoghain; and he plundered Inis-Eoghain, and burned many churches and many forts about Fathan-Mura, and about Ard-sratha; and he demolished


Grianan-Oiligh, in revenge of Ceann-coradh, which had been razed and demolished by Domhnall Ua Lochlainn some time before; and Muircheartach commanded his army to carry with them, from Oileach to Luimneach, a stone of the demolished building for every sack of provisions which they had. In commemoration of which was said:
    1. I never heard of the billeting of grit stones,
      Though I heard of the billeting of companies,
      Until the stones of Oileach were billeted
      On the horses of the king of the West.
Muircheartach after this went over Feartas-Camsa into Ulidia, and carried off the hostages of Ulidia; and he went the round of all Ireland in the space of a fortnight and a month, without battle, without attack, and he returned to his house by Slighe-Midhluachra. The expedition was called "The circuitous hosting."


Donnchadh Ua Maeleachlainn, lord of Meath, set out upon a predatory excursion into Fearnmhagh, and into Conaille, and took immense spoils of cows; but Cucaisill Ua Cearbhaill, lord of Fearnmhagh and Oirghialla, overtook one of the spoils at Airgedgleann, and slew the host which he overtook, except very few; among the slain were Echthighern Ua Braein, lord of Breaghmhaine; the grandson of Cairthen Ua Mailruain; Ua Indreadhain, chief of Ua Maeleachlainn's household, and two hundred men along with them.


Donnchadh, son of Art Ua Ruairc, lord of Conmhaicne, and royal heir of Connaught, was killed by Gillasronmhaoil Ua Ruairc.


Cathal Ua Muireagain, lord of Teathbha, was killed by the people of the east of Teathbha.


Dearbhail, daughter of Ua Maeleachlainn, died.


Donnchadh Ua hEochadha, King of Ulidia, was liberated from fetters by Domhnall, the grandson of Lochlainn, in exchange for his son and his foster-brother, in the daimhliag of Ard-Macha, through the intercession of the successor of Patrick, and all his congregation, after they had mutually


sworn on the Bachall-Isa and the relics of the Church, on the eleventh of the Calends of January.


Maghnus, King of Lochlann, came to invade Ireland, as this quatrain testifies:

    1. A year above one hundred and a thousand,
      Without any danger of miscalculation,
      From the birth of Christ of the pure religion,
      Till the coming of Maghnus to Ireland.


Gilla-na-naemh Ua Dunabhra, chief poet of Connaught, died.

Annal M1102


The Age of Christ, 1102.


Muireadhach Ua Ciordhubhain, airchinneach of Lughmhadh.


Mughron Ua Morgair, chief lector of Ard-Macha, and of all the west of Europe, died on the third of the Nones of October, at Mungairit, in Munster.


Maelmuire Midheach, a learned priest of Cluain-Iraird, died.


Cumhaighe Ua Cairill, airchinneach of Dun Padraig, died.


Donnchadh, son of


Echri Ua Aiteidh, Tanist of Ui-Eathach, was killed by the Ulidians.


Domhnall, son of Tighearnan Ua Ruairc, lord of Breifne and Conmhaicni, and of all Connaught for a time, was slain by the Conmhaicni themselves.


Flaithbheartach Mac Fothaidh, lord of Ui-Fiachrach of Ard-sratha, was slain by the men of Lurg.


An army was led by the Cinel-Eoghain to Magh-Cobha. The Ulidians entered their camp at night, and killed Sitrick Ua Maelfabhaill, lord of Carraig-Brachaidhe, and Sitric, son of Curoi, son of Eoghan.


The hostages of the men of Ireland in the hands of Domhnall, son of Amhalghaidh, successor of Patrick, for a year's peace between Domhnall, grandson of Lochlainn, and Muircheartach Ua Briain.


Mac-na-hErlaimhe Ua Donnchadha was slain by the Corca-Laighdhe.


A hosting of the men of Ireland to Ath-cliath, to oppose Maghnus and the foreigners of Lochlann, who had come to plunder Ireland; but they made peace for one year with the men of Ireland; and Muircheartach gave his daughter to Sichraidh, son of Maghnus, and gave him many jewels and gifts.


Muircheartach Ua Conchobhair Failghe, died.


Sitric, son of Cumeadha Ua Laeghachain, chief of Sil-Ronain, died.


Muircheartach Ua Maelseachlainn was deposed, and the kingship of Meath was assumed by Murchadh after him.


Niall, son of Niall Ua Ruairc, royal heir of Breifne, was slain by the men of Lurg.