Genealogy of Clan McMicking
Irish Ancestry Era - Clan Miadhachain
Heber ( Éibhear Fionn) – circa 1756 BC – circa 1698 BC
Heber, son of Milesius, becomes joint King of Ireland
One of eight sons of Milesius. After the death of Milesius, Heber and Heremon divided the country between them, with Heber taking control of the south. They began to reign in 1699 B.C., the first of one hundred eighty three Kings or sole Monarchs that governed Ireland, successively, for two thousand eight hundred and eighty five years from the first year of their reign, to the submission to King Henry II of England, who was also of the Milesian race by his mother Maude, a descendant of Heremon. He was the first Milesian Monarch of Ireland, conjointly with his brother Heremon. Heber was slain by Heremon, Before Christ, 1698.
Conmaol (Conmáel) – circa 1690 BC – 1621 BC
He was the 12th Milesian Monarch ascending c.1650 BC
Eochaidh Faobhar Glas – circa 154O BC - 1472 BC
He was the 17th Milesian Monarch ascending c.1492 BC
Eanna Airgthach (Eanna Airgthach mac Echdach) - circa 1470 BC - 1382 BC
He became the 21st Milesian Monarch ascending c. 1409 BC
Glas MacEanna – 1428 BC - ?
Ros Mac Glas – 1474 BC - ?
Rotheacta (Rotheactha) – 1453 BC -
Fearard (mac Rotheacta O’Conmaol) – 1432 BC
Cas Clothach mac Airer – 1411 BC
Muinemon mac Cas (Cais) – 1390 – 1327 BC
25th Monarch c.1332 BC. Ordained his Nobles to wear gold necklaces.
Fualdergoid (Fáeldergdoit mac Muinemoin) – 1360 – 1327 BC
26th Monarch, c.1327 BC, ordered his Nobles to wear gold rings.
Cas Cedchaingnigh (Cais mac Faeldergdoit) – 1319 BC
He was a learned man; he revised the study of the laws, poetry, and other laudable sciences (which were) much eclipsed and little practised since the death of Amergin Glungheal, one of the sons of Milesius, who was their Druid or Arch-priest, and who was slain in battle by his brother Heremon soon after their brother Heber's death.
Failbhe Iolcorach (Failbe Maccas O’faeldergdoit) – 1236 – 504 BC
Ordered stone walls be built between neighbors'lands.
Ronnach – 1163 BC
Rotheachta (Roitheachtach II) - d.1090 BC
35th Monarch c.1030 BC, High King of Scotland
Eiliomh Ollfhionach (Elim I) – d.1023 BC
Art Imleach – circa 1054 BC– circa 1002 BC, 38th Monarch c.1013 BC
Son of Elim Olfínechta, was, according to medieval Irish legend and historical tradition, a High King of Ireland, who took power after killing his predecessor, and his father's killer, Gíallchad. He is said to have dug seven forts in a reign that lasted twelve or twenty-two years, before he was killed in battle by Gíallchad's son Nuadu Finn Fáil. The Lebor Gabála Érenn synchronises his reign with those of Phraortes (665-633 BC) and Cyaxares (625-585) of the Medes. The chronology of Geoffrey Keating's Foras Feasa ar Éirinn dates his reign to 777-755 BC, that of the Annals of the Four Masters to 1014-1002 BC.
Breas Rioghacta – circa 1030 BC – circa 952 BC, 40th Monarch c.961 BC
Seidnae Innaridh (Seta Inarraid) – circa 1010- 909 BC, 43rd Monarch, c.929 BC,
The first to pay his soldiers and put them under disipline. Previously their pay was what they could get from their enemies.
Duach Fionn (Finn) - circa 990 – 893 BC
Eanna Dearg (Dearce) – circa 970 – 880 BC, 47th Monarch, c.892 BC,
He died suddenly, with most of his retinue, adoring their gods at Sliabh Mis, B.C. 880.
Lughaidh Iardhonn (Luighdech Iarduinn) – circa 950 – 872 BC
Eochaidh (Eochaid Uarches mac Lugaid) – circa 930 – 843 BC
Lughaidh (Lugaid Lamdearg) – circa 910 - 831 BC
Art Mac Lugdach – circa 890 – 805 BC, 54th Monarch c.811 BC,
slain by his successor, uncle of the 53rd Monarch
Olioll Fionn Mac Art - ?
Eochaidh - ?
Lughaidh Lagha Mac Eochaidh – d.730 BC
Reacht Righ-dearg (Racht Righ-dearg MacLughaidh – d.633 BC, 65th Monarch, c.653 BC,
He was called "Righ-dearg" or the red king, for having a hand in a woman's blood: having slain queen Macha of the line of Ir, and the only woman that held the Monarchy of Ireland. He was a warlike Prince and fortunate in his undertakings. He went into Scotland with a powerful army to reduce to obedience the Pictish nation, then growing refractory in the payment of their yearly tribute to the Monarchs of Ireland; which having performed, he returned, and, after twenty years' reign, was slain in battle by his Heremonian successor, B.C. 633.
Cobthach Caomh (Mac Reacht) - ?
Moghcorb - ?
Fearcorb - ?
Adhamhra Foltcain (Foltcain) – d. 412 BC
Niadhsedhaman, 83rd Monarch cc.319 BC.
In his time, through "the sorcery and witchcraft of his mother, the wild deer were usually driven home with the cows and tamely suffered themselves to be milked every day".
Ionadmaor; ,87th Monarch c.218 BC
Lughaidh Luaighne; 89th Monarch cc.198 BC
Duach Dalladh Deadha; 91st Monarch c.168 BC
Loich Mor – circa 9 BC – 45 AD
Eanna Muncain – circa ?
Dearg Theine – circa 90 – 150 AD
He had a competitor, Darin, in the Kingdom of Munster, of the line of Ithe. Ithe was the uncle of Milesius and the first (Milesian) discoverer of Ireland. They took turns being Monarch with the other one being governor of civil affairs.
Dearg – circa 105 – 165 AD
Magha Neid (Mogh Nuadat) – circa 145 – 222 AD
During a battle with High King Conn Cead Caha he was forced to flee to Spain where he married the daughter of the King who supplied Magha with an army for his invasion of Ireland. Despite several encounters, he was defeated and killed by Conn’s forces. However, the land of Ireland was divided by treaty into two regions – the northern half was designated Leath Cuin (Conn’s Half) and Leath Moghua (Magha’s Half).
Eoghan Mor [(Owen Mor or Eugene The Great) – circa 190 – 260 AD
Son of Magha Neid (Miadhach). He was declared a a wise prince and great ruler.
Fiachaidh (Fiacha Mullehan) Muillethan 222 – 290 ad
Illegimitate son of Eoghan Mor. King of Munster (South) He resided at Knockgraffon, Tipperary. He was given a “royal line” by his father despite not being the son of his wife.
King of Munster for 30 years- circa 275 AD– circa 333 AD
The stepson of Fiachaidh Muillethan. He was the first of this line named in the Regal Roll to be king of both Munsters; for, before him, there were two septs that were alternately kings of Munster, until this Olioll married Sabina, daughter of the Monarch Conn of the Hundred Battles, and widow of Mac Niadh, chief of the other sept of Darin, descended from Ithe, and by whom she had one son named Lughaidh, commonly called "Luy Maccon;"
Lughaidh (Luy Mac Con)– circa300 AD– circa 370 AD
Illegitimate son of Olioll from a Druid woman. Lughaidh is chronicled to have visited Argyll where he fought the Romans while defending the Picts. It is unclear how large an army Lughaidh may have had or how long he sojourned in Scotland. Some historians draw a connection to this group of “defenders” as being associated with Fergus Mor mac Eric.
When he came to man's age, demanded from Olioll, his stepfather, the benefit of the agreement formerly made between their ancestors; which Olioll not only refused to grant, but he also banished Maccon out of Ireland; who retired into Scotland, where, among his many friends and relations, he soon collected a strong party, returned with them to Ireland, and with the help and assistance of the rest of his sept who joined with them, he made war upon Olioll; to whose assistance his (Olioll's) brother-in-law, Art-Ean-Fhear, then Monarch of Ireland, came with a good army; between whom and Maccon was fought the great and memorable battle of Magh Mucromha (or Muckrove), near Athenry, where the Monarch Art, together with seven of Olioll's nine sons, by Sabina, lost their lives, and their army was totally defeated and routed. By this great victory Maccon not only recovered his right to the Kingdom of Munster, but the Monarchy also, wherein he maintained himself for thirty years; leaving the Kingdom of Munster to his stepfather Olioll Olum, undisturbed. After the battle, Olioll, having but two sons left alive, namely Cormac-Cas and Cian, and being very old, settled his kingdom upon Cormac, the elder son of the two, and his posterity; but soon after being informed that Owen Mór, his eldest son (who was slain in the battle of Magh Mucromha, above mentioned), had by a Druid's daughter issue, named Feach (Fiacha Maolleathan as he was called), born after his father's death, Olioll ordained that Cormac should be king during his life, and Feach to succeed him, and after him Cormac's son, and their posterity to continue so by turns; which (arrangement) was observed between them for many generations, sometimes dividing the kingdom between them, by the name of South, or North Munster, or Desmond, and Thomond.
Corc Mac Maoihtain - (circa 330 AD,Ireland – 375 AD,Scotland)
First of Clan MacMiadhachain of Scotland (Dalraida)