A.D. 1472 Muirchertach son of Tomaltach son of Imar O hAinlige died. (Annals of Connacht, 559).
A.D. 1473 Brian, the son of Robert Mac Egan, ollav to O'Conor Don and O'Hanly, died. (Kingdom, IV, 1085).
A.D. 1473 Ragnailt daughter of O hAinlige died. (Annals of Connacht, 567).
A.D. 1475 Edmond, the son of Melaghlin O'Hanly, worthy of being Chief of the three Tuathas, died the fourteenth day before the festival of St. Michael, the day of the week being Thursday. (Kingdom, IV, 1093).
A.D. 1475 Emann son of Maelsechlainn O hAinlige, a man good enough to be chieftain of the Three Tuatha, died on the fourteenth day after the feast of Michael, Thursday by the day of the week. (Annals of Connacht, 575).
A.D. 1478 A mighty wind arose on the eve of the Epiphany, and this was a night of destruction for all owing to the number of men, cattle, trees, lake and land buildings which it laid low throughout Ireland. (Annals of Connacht).
A.D. 1478 Edmond, the son of Teige, son of Loughlin O'Hanly was slain by his own tribe. (Kingdom, IV, 1109).
A.D. 1482 Diarmait son of Lochlainn Oc O hAinlige, a full worthy prospective chieftain of Cenel Dobtha, was with his brothers treacherously slain by the descendants of Gilla na Naem O hAinlige. (Annals of Connacht, 585).
A.D. 1482 The chieftain of Cenel Dobtha (Ruardi Buide m. Gilla na Naem, who had ruled for 30 years), a man courageous in attack, died after living to a great age and his brother Tadc succeeded him. (Annals of Connacht, 585).
A.D. 1482 Ruardi Mac Diarmata, king of Moylurg, and Tadg Mag Ragnaill, chieftain of Muinter Eolais, made a retaliatory expedition into Cenel Dobtha to avenge the children of Lochlainn, who had been guaranteed by them both. They burnt O hAinlige's house and killed Donnchad son of Siacus Carrach and the son of Conchobar son of Cormac, but the inhabitants defeated them and drove them in flight as far as Ballinafad. Feidlim Finn came against the rout and checked it. (Annals of Connacht, 587).
A.D. 1482 Dermot, the son of Loughlin Oge O'Hanly, heir to the chieftainship of Kinel-Dofa, was treacherously slain by his kinsman, the descendants of Gilla-na-naev O'Hanly (son of Donnell, chief of Kinel-Dofa), in violation of (a treaty entered into before) the relics of Connaught, and of the guarantees of some of its chieftains. (Kingdom, IV, 1121).
A.D. 1482 Rory Boy O'Hanly, Chief of Kinel-Dofa, died at a venerable old age; and Teige, his kinsman, took his place. (Kingdom, IV, 1121).
Tradition says that the Caislean Maol of Lanesborough was the only castle in O'Hanly's country. There is a long stone in the Kilteevan or Beechwood road about four miles from Lanesborough and three miles from Roscommon, exhibiting the name Rory O'Hanly. This is supposed by some to have been set up as the boundary of O'Hanly's country, but by others to have been a leacht set up to commemorate the death of a man of that name. The latter is more probable, as it is certain that O'Hanly's country never extended so far to the south. (The Heart of Ireland, 340).
A.D. 1482 An army was led by Rory Mac Dermot, Lord of Moylurg, and Teige Mac Rannall, Lord of Conmaicne of Moy Rein, against Kinel-Dofa, to take revenge of them for having violated their guarantees, and they burned the house of O'Hanly, and slew Donough, the son of Siacus Carragh, and the son of O'Conor, grandson of Cormac. They were (however) routed by the inhabitants of the territory (and pursued) as far as Bel-an-atha-fada, whither Felim Finn O'Conor came to check the pursuers and stopped the fight. (Kingdom, IV, 1121).
A.D. 1484 Rory Oge, the son of Rory Boy O'Hanly, died. (Kingdom, IV, 1131).
A.D. 1486 Loughlin, the son of Gilla-claen O'Hanly, died. (Kingdom, IV, 1143).
A.D.1489 Hugh Boy and Donnell Caech, two sons of O'Hanly, died of the plague. (Kingdom, IV, 1167).
A.D. 1489 The descendants of Laoighseach, the son of Rossa (O'Farrell), plundered Cluain-tuaiscirt-na-Sinna; in revenge of which the O'Hanly's triumphantly plundered Tir-Licin upon the descendants of Laoighseach. (Kingdom, IV, 1175).
A.D.1490 A depredation was committed by Fergus, the son of Edmond, son of Laoigh-seach (O'Farrell), upon Cathal, the son of Thomas, and the Clann-Auliffe. Another depredation by him upon O'Melaghlin, (and) another depredation in Cuirrin Connaghtagh, upon the sons of Gilla-na-naev, who was the son of Donnell. (Kingdom, IV, 1183).
A.D. 1490 Dermot boy, the son of O'Hanly, was slain by Fergus, the son of Edmond, at Coill-na-Cloiche; and O'Hanly, his father, i.e. Teige, the son of Gilla-na-naev, lost his sight through grief for him, Murtough, the son of Owny O'Hanly, was called the O'Hanly in his place. (Kingdom, IV, 1183).
A.D. 1492 O'Hanly, i.e. Gilla-na-naev, the son of Donnell, Chief of Kinel-Dofa, was slain by his own tribe. (Kingdom, IV, 1189).
A.D. 1495 Murtough, the son of Owny O'Hanly, Chief of the race of Dofa, the son of Aengus, died; and Donnell, the son of Rory Boy, assumed the chieftainship in his place. (Kingdom, IV,1215).
A.D. 1500's In the 16th century James O'Hanley, son of the chief, moved in consequence of a duel to Limerick, where his descendants acquired Toreen and other large estates and built Meadstone Castle in Dromin Parish, two miles south of Bruff. Some of the family altered the name, including Nicholas and John Haly, of the Catholic Confederation, 1646; Sir John Haly, M.D., of Cork (d. 1798) and Chevalier Richard O'Healy of the Irish Brigade of France (d. 1816), but the old name was resumed by Captain Robert Hanley, who fought in the campaigns of Frederick the Great and died aged ninety in France in 1821, leaving issue. Refer A.D. 1821. (P.G.Smith).
A.D. 1527 Mor, daughter of Maelechlainn Mac Caba, uxor of O'hAinlighe, i.e. the best woman that came into Cenel-Doffa-mic-Aenghusa for a long time: the nurse of the learned and destitute of Erinn: the equal of Mor Mumhan in reputation, piety, and good will: the woman who gave most in offerings and alms of food and clothing to the poor, and to the orphans of the Lord, and to everyone who would require to receive them, died in the middle of her own residence, in Port-Locha-Leise, et sepulta est in Oilfinn, under the protection of God and Patrick. (Lough Ce, II, 263).
A.D. 1527 Mor daughter of Maelsechlainn Mac Caba, wife of O hAinlige, the best woman who ever lived in Cenel Dobtha, foster-mother to the poets and exiles of Ireland, a re-incarnation of Mor Muman for good repute and piety and virtue, the greatest bestower of alms and charitable gifts of food and clothing to God's poor and needy and to all who stood in need thereof, died in her own residence at Port Locha Leise and was buried in the monastery of Elphin under the protection of God and St. Francis. (Annals of Connacht, 667).
A.D. 1536 This was a pestilential, unhealthy year, the plague was very widespread. (Annals of Connacht).
A.D. 1549 This Ruaidhri Mac Diarmada secured, and firmly established, many of the neighboring and distant territories under his government and heavy tribute, for he exacted two hundred cows from the two Mag Raghnaills, and one hundred cows from Mac Donnchadha of the Corann, and sixty cows from O'Gadhra; forty-eight cows from O'hAinlighe, and forty-eight cows from O'Flannagain, and twenty-four cows from Cruthon-O'Maine; and twenty cows from the descendants of Toirdhelbhach Carragh O'Conchobhair; and twenty pair of bonaghtmen from the descendants of Tadhg, son of Brian Mac Donnchadha, and twenty shillings rent every year therewith. (Lough Ce, II, 355).
A.D. 1564 Pardon to Cormuck O'Hanly. (Irish Fiants, II, 75).
A.D. 1556 The "Plantation Of Ireland" began with the systematic replacement of the native Irish by foreigners in Counties Laois and Offaly and then in Ulster in the early 1600's. Although designed to replace native Catholics with Protestants, actions were alos taken against Ulster Presbyterians. (Ireland, 113).
A.D. 1566 Pardon to Richard Hanly, of Kyllmalock, co. Limerick. (Irish Fiants, 840, II, 92).
A.D. 1569 Lease, under commission, 26 September, ix., to Patrick Cusack, of Gerardestowne, co. Meath, esq.; of the site of the priory of canons of Clontwoyskirt, in O'Hanley's country, co. Connaght, containing , with other buildings, the church, which is the parish church of Clontwoyskirt and Bealaleege, lands of Clontwoyskirt and Bealaleege, a castle covered with straw, and lands of Beallaleege by Loghrye, three eel-weirs in the river Shynnen, the rectory and tithe of the parish church of Clontwoyskirte, extending to Clontwoyskirte and Bealaleege, the rectory of Kilglass, the rectory of Kilkenine, extending to Kilkevine, Balletomagranyll, Balletonighver, Balleclonekeragh, Ballene, and Kerorivaghe, and the rectory of Killeovane; the site of the house of friars of Tulskye, with appurtenances, same county; the site of the house of friars of Ulfyune, with appurtenances, same county. To hold for 21 years at a rent of 3 p 19 s 8 d for the temporalities of Clontwoyskirt, of Clonshanmoyll, and 5 s 4 d for Ulfyne. Maintaining one able horseman. Not to alien without license, and not to levy coyn. Fine 5 p. 30 November. xii. (Irish Fiants, 1454, III, 186).
A.D. 1570 In Trim, Lease under commission, 26 Sept., messuages and gardens to Ferrall O'Hanley, Richard Hanley and others. (Irish Fiants, 1714, II, 228).
A.D. 1574 Roscommon: The country is of excellent soyle; under O'Chonnor Donne's rule are O'Byrne and Offlun; under O'Chonnor Roe is O'Flanigan; under MacDermot is MacManus--Sydneys Letters, Vol. I, p. 104.
It was divided into six baronies in 1574, viz., Muikarnayn--Shane ne Moy Brene, O'Kelly and O'Naghten, chief in the same; Athloyne--O'Kelly, O'Fallon, McCogh, O'Murye and McEdmund, chief; Ballintuber--O'Connor Dun, O'Flyn and O'Flanigan, chief; Manaster Buille--McDermot, and the sept of Owen McDermot, chief; Roscommon--O'Connor Roe and O'Hanly, chief.--Car. Cal. 1601-1603, p. 475. (The Description of Ireland In Anno 1598).
A.D. 1580 The Rev. John O'Hanley, Franciscan, suffered martyrdom for his Faith, August 10, 1580. (P.G.Smith).
A.D. 1581-82 Pardons to Hugh O' Hanley, Edm. O'Hanley. (Irish Fiants, II, 3844, 530).
A.D. 1582 Pardons to Loughlen carragh O Hanlye m'Gillerneue, Farriagh m'Rory boy O Hanlye, Gillernue m'Loughlen carragh O Hanlye, Dermot dorcho m'Loughlen carragh O Hanly, Thady m'Mellaghlen bane O Hanly, Dermot duffe m'Edm. reogh O Hanlye, Daniel m'Dermot O Hanly, Farriagh boy m'Edm. keogh O Hanly, Dermot boy m'Edm. keogh O Hanly, Moriertagh m'Hughe O Hanlye, Hugh m'Wonye m'Donell keogh O Hanly, Thady m'Donell m'Gillerneue O Hanly, Edm m'Rore O Hanly, Daniel m'Rore O Hanly, Thady m'Rore O Hanly, Edm. oge m'Edm. m'Cahill O Hanlye, Thady, m'Gyllegroma O Hanly, Thady m'Wm. O Hanly, Owney keogh m'Teige O Hanly, Edm. duf m'Teige O Hanly, Dermot m'Donell O Hanly in County Roscommon. (Irish Fiants, II, 3934, 542).
A.D. 1582 Grant to Fergananym O Hanly, gent.; of the office of English Seneschal of the county of of Tohahohanly, co. Roscommon. To hold during good behaviour. With power as in 2190.- 10 June,xxiv. (Irish Fiants, 3917, II, 540).
A.D. 1582 Pardon to Owney boy O Hanly, Rory grana m'Loughlen O Hanly, Shane m'Gillegroma O Hanly. (Irish Fiants, 4022, II, 558).
A.D. 1582 Pardon to Edm. dorcho m'Teige ballagh O Hanly of Roscommon. At the request of N. Malbie, governor of Connacht. (Irish Fiants, 4073, II, 567).
A.D. 1583 Pardons to Fariegh m'Hugh O Henly of Deran, Laghlen O Hanly of Lisgoban, Melaghlen garow O Hanley of ToymIver, Conor m'Dermot O Hanly of Caromolan, Edm. reogh m'Teige O Hanly of Legan, Teige m'Rory ballow O Hanly of Ballaghnadarny. (Irish Fiants, 4240, II, 594).
A.D. 1584-85 Pardon to Gillernew m'Donell O Hanly, kern, Co. Longford. (Irish Fiants, 4597, II, 659).
A.D. 1585 The city which is called Antwerp, in Flanders, was taken by king Philip, i.e. the king of Spain, from the Flemings and Saxons; and a great number of men were slain in it. O'hAinlidhe, whose name was Tadhg Ballagh, died. (Lough Ce, II, 469).
A.D. 1585 Pardon to Connor O Hanly, of Moylaghe, gent. (Irish Fiants, 4678, II, 678).
A.D. 1585 Pardon to Wm. owre O Hanly of Roscommon, husbandman. (Irish Fiants, 4730, II, 694).
A.D, 1585 Pardons to Fergananyme m'Laughlin O Hanly, of Lysgoban, gent., Teige m'Connor O Hanly, of Cloyneshallyse, horseman. (Irish Fiants, 4741, II 698).
A.D. 1585 Pardon to Connor m'Melaughlin O Hanly of Leitrim, husbandman in Cos. Roscommon and Galway. (Irish Fiants, 4777, II, 712).
A.D. 1585 - 1587 Pardon to Connor O Hanly of Barnelaughtykieve. (Irish Fiants, 4980, III, 8).
A.D. 1585 - 1586 Pardons to Dermot duffe O Hanly and Fergananim O Hanly of Dromod, Tirlagh. (Irish Fiants,4835, II, 729).
A.D. 1586 Pardons to Dermot dorgh O Hanly, of Garoreoghe, Rory keigh O Hanly of same, Laghlen glasse O Hanle of same, Donell ballagh O Hanle, of Knocknese, Hugh m'Shane O Hanly, of Cowlshaghten, Laghlen O Hanlee, of Clonecassell. (Irish Fiants, 4944, III, 2).
A.D. 1589 Pardon to Hugh O Hanleyne alias Hanley, late of Powershourt, co. Dublin, yeoman. (Irish Fiants, 5390, III, 94).
A.D. 1590 Pardons to Donell O Hanlye, gent., Rorty boie O Hanlie, Gillernow O Hanlie, Fergenanim O Hanlie, Teige m'Wm. O Hanlie, Hugh m'Owen O Hanlie, Uin keagh O Hanlie, Melaughlen modder O Hanlie and his brother, Gillernow m'Laughlen carraugh O Hanlie, Duultagh m'Laughlen O Hanlie, Dermot dorrogh m'Laughlen carraugh O Hanlie, Teige, Fergananim and Hugh m'Laughlen bane O Hanlie, and Rory boie m'Ferriaghe O Hanlie, gentlemen, Dermond duf O Hanlie, Dermod m'Duultaghe O Hanlie, gent., Fergananim m'Duultagh O Hanlie, Teige and Fergananim m'Edm. duff o Hanlie. (Irish Fiants, III, 5427,103).
A.D. 1590 Pardon to Connor O Hanley, of Gortmighan. (Irish Fiants, III, 5432, 105).
A.D. 1590 Pardon to Gillernow O Hanly of Moycawe, gent. (Irish Fiants, 5476, III, 122).
A.D. 1590-1591 Pardons to Donald m'Fergananim O Hanly, of Polners, kern, in County Roscommon, Dermott boy m'Edm. keagh O Hanly, Thady m'Dowltagh O Hanly, footman, Connor m'Dowlatgh O Hanly, of same, Wm. Rory O Hanly of Mullaghe, Mellaghlin O Hanly, of same. (Irish Fiants, 5542, III, 140).
A.D. 1591 Pardons to Conoghor O Hanly m'Edm., Conoghor m'Gillegrome O Hanly, Teige m'gillegrome O Hanly, Tirlagh m'Dermod O Hanly, of Agloghan. (Irish Fiants, 5682, III, 179).
A.D. 1591 Pardon to Conoghor O Hanly, of Sligo in co. Sligo. (Irish Fiants, 5855, III, 180).
A.D. 1591 Pardon to Teige O Hanly, of Tuan mack granill. (Irish Fiants, 5686, III, 181).
A.D. 1592 Pardon to Cormack O Hanly, of Two m'Granell. (Irish Fiants, 5740, III, 193).
A.D. 1592 - 1593 Pardons to Donogh duff O Hanly, of Gallagh, Teige Gillegrome O Hanly, of co. Roscommon. (Irish Fiants, 5802, III, 211).
A.D. 1594 Pardons to Laughlen O Hanlye, of Tym Iber, Brian O Hanlie, of same, Teige oge m'Teige ballaghe O Hanlie, Donnogh reogh O Hanlie, of Aghe Irim, Fergananim O Hanlie, of same, Ownye m'Mortaghe O Hanlie, of Coultobarre, Wm. carraghe O Hanlye, of Caroreaghe, Donnell ballaghe O Hanlie, of Aughutrine, Ferdorraugh O Hanlie, of same, Melaughlen duff O Hanlie, of Cloensalglas, Connor ballagh O Hanlie, of same, Melaughlen madder O Hanlie, of Lesgobben, Edmund reogh O Hanlie, of Karrowben, Shane go O Hanlie, of Clonsheare, Teige m'Rorie balloghe O Hanlie, of Galligghe, Donnogh grane O Hanlie, of Carrokrin, Owen Boy O Hanlie, of Carrobans. (Irish Finats, 5887, III, 241).
A.D. 1595 O'Donnell (Hugh Roe) on an expedition into Connacht marched through Moylurg, Moy-ai. He sent forth maurading parties, who dispersed themselves through the country; one party proceeded to the country of O'Conor Roe and O'Hanly. (Attributed to Kingdom, The Hearts of Ireland, 459).
A.D. 1595-1600 Under Fergananim O'Hanley, the sept aided Red Hugh and O'Conor Don in the war for Irish liberty. (P.G.Smith).
A.D. 1597 O'Connor Donn, who had been for a long time imprisoned by O'Donnell, was set at liberty by him on the 4th Dec. 1597, after having given him his full demand; and he solemnly bound himself to be for ever obedient to O'Donnell, by guarantees and oaths of God and the Church; and he also delivered up to him as hostages for the fulfilment of this, his own two sons, the heir of O'Beirn, the eldest son of O'Hanly, the heir of O'Flynn, etc. However, O'Connor Donn was on the English side in 1598. See Four Masters, pp. 2047 and 2125. (The Description of Ireland in Anno 1598).
A.D. 1598 - 1599 Pardon to Owny O Hanlye, of Ballivaghan. (Irish Fiants, 6266, III, 330).
A.D. 1598 Roscommon, Men of Name: O'Hanlie. His territory comprised the parishes of Kilglass, Termonbarry, Cloontuskert, etc. O'Donovans Notes to Topog. Poem, p. xli. (The Description of Ireland in Anno 1598, page 153).
A.D. 1598 Roscommon: The country is of excellent soyle; under O'Chonnor Donne's rule are O'Byrne and Offlun; under O'Chonnor Roe is O'Flanigan; under MacDermot is MacManus--Sydneys Letters, Vol. I, p. 104. It was divided into six baronies in 1574, viz., Muikarnayn--Shane ne Moy Brene, O'Kelly and O'Naghten, chief in the same; Athloyne--O'Kelly, O'Fallon, McCogh, O'Murye and McEdmund, chief; Ballintuber--O'Connor Dun, O'Flyn and O'Flanigan, chief; Manaster Buille--McDermot, and the sept of Owen McDermot, chief; Roscommon--O'Connor Roe and O'Hanly, chief.--Car. Cal. 1601-1603, p. 475. (The Description of Ireland in Anno 1598, page 151).
A.D. 1599 Pardon to Mortagh O Hanlie, of Rosbranegh. (Irish Fiants, 6323, III, 343).
A.D. 1600 , Pardon to Mortogh O Hanly, in Co Meath. (Irish Fiants, 6389, III, 356).
A.D. 1600 Pardon to Dorby Hanly, of the province of Connacht. (Irish Fiants, 6459, III, 376).
A.D. 1601 Pardon to Dermot O Hanly, of Tyntobberne. (Irish Fiants, 6517, III, 449).
A.D. 1602 - 1603 Pardon to Edm. m'Hubert O Hanlye, of Ballywrittyn. (Irish Fiants, 6762, III, 606).
A.D. 1602 - 1603 Pardon to John O Hanly, of Moynestererish. (Irish Fiants, 6780, III, 625).
A.D. 1607 In September, a French ship sailed from the northern harbour of Rathmullan in Lough Swilly. On board were Hugh O'Neill, Earl of Tyrone, and Rory O' Donnell, Earl of Tyrconnell, together with more than ninety of their family and followers. This followed the route of his army in 1601 while attempting to join with a supporting Spanish army at the southern port of Kinsale. This "Flight of the Earls " denuded Ulster of its Gaelic aristocracy in 1607 and allowed the English government to confiscate six of the nine Ulster counties laying the foundation for today's divided island. (History of Ireland, 15).
A.D. 1615 In the Royal Visitation Book of 1615 I can plainly see that just as the country of the three MacDermots is set down as the Deanery of Moylurg, so are the three Tuathas set down as the Deanery of Tranligh (Tir Ainlighe), or O'Hanly's country. This is pretty correct, as I believe O'Hanly was considered the senior of the three tribes, who occupied Na Teora Tuatha, the three territories called the three Tuathas of Connacht. (The Heart of Ireland, 365).
A.D. 1641 Reacting to severe taxation by Charles I, the Rebellion of 1641 begins and soon the Irish Catholics regain control over much of Ireland. The hostilities begin in Ulster on October 23, 1641 and the native Irish, seeking to recapture their forfeited lands, kill numerous Protestant settlers and are blamed for outrages which were probably exaggerated. A Catholic government is formed in Kilkenny in 1642 and the Catholics, led by Hugh O'Neill win a famous victory at Benburb. They fail, however, to seize Dublin Castle and O'Neill dies before he can test his generalship against Cromwell. Many Hanlys participate in the rebellion and later pay the price by having their ancestral lands seized. (A Little History of Ireland, 17).
A.D. 1649-1652 Cromwell's campaigns in Ireland. Cromwellian land confiscation 1652-1653. Limerick surrendered on October 27, 1651. Coote took possession of Galway on May 12, 1652. Ballyshannon surrendered on May 26, Newtown at the head of Lough Gill on June 3, Ballymote on June 24 and Sligo on July 14, 1652. So came the Cromwellians into the possession of Connacht, and now the clearing of the Irish began in earnest. Prendergast says: "Ireland, in the language of Scripture, now lay void as a wilderness. Five-Sixths of her people had perished, women and children were found daily perishing in ditches, starved. (The Heart of Ireland, 218).
A.D. 1649 At Drogheda Cromwell allowed his troops to go on a three day and three night killing orgy. They slaughtered all but thirty of the three thousand man garrison and many thousands of women and children, virtually annihilating the city. They were slain in the market-place and even in the churches where they sought refuge. Babies and children were used as bucklers (shields) and then slain themselves. The people were slain in the streets, in the lanes, in the yards, in the gardens, in the cellars, on their own hearthstone until the city gutters ran with red rivulets of blood. In his dispatch to the House of Commons, Cromwell said, "It has pleased God to bless our endeavor at Drogheda...". On October 2, 1649, the English Parliament appointed a national day of Thanksgiving for the slaughter. (The Story of the Irish Race, 425).
A.D. 1653 The English Parliament passes legislation to seize the lands of those who supported the Rebellion of 1641 and to to allot the properties to those who contributed to the suppression of the insurrection. Lands so seized are recorded in the Book Of Survey And Distribution and following are those properties seized from Hanly's and Hanleys in the County of Roscommon, a total of 6,086 acres (although some were shared properties):
Ballintobber West Barony, Killkevin Parish
Connor mc Dualtagh Hanly 124..0..00 acres (Cloonshaver) Disposed to Theo Sanford, Phill Hore
Ballintober Barony, Deran and Kilbride Parish
Conner Oge mc Ferdorgh Hanly Hugh Carragh Hanly 085..0..00 acres (Clonerke & Corbo) Disposed to Wm. Delamare
Hubert mc : ffeoghy o Hanley 029..0..00 acres (Listeple) Disposed to Sr. Thomas Newcomen
Gillernon mc Feragh o Hanley 003..0..00 acres (Listeple) Disposed to Sr. Thomas Newcomen
Murtogh o Connor Hanley 011..0..00 acres Disposed to Sr. Thomas Newcomen
Wm. mc : Laughlin Hanley 011..0..00 acres (Fierkiele) Disposed to Sr. Thomas Newcomen
Rory Ballow mc : Tiege o Hanley 120..0..00 acres (Carrowkrin) Disposed to Sr. Thomas Newcomen, Hugh Hanley
Ballintubber Barony, Deran and Kilbride Parish
Connor oge mc. fferd Hanly Donagh mc : ffragh Hanly Murtagh mc Connor Hanly Gillereuve mc ffarragh o Hanley 080..0..00 acres (Cloneirke) Disposed to Lord of Louth