From Irish Pedigrees; or the Origin and Stem of the Irish Nation by John O'Hart
Arms: Ar. three bars gemels gu.
59. Lughaidh (or Luy) Maccon, the 113th Monarch of Ireland: son of MacNiadh.
60. Fothach Canaan: his son.
61. MacNiadh [nia]: his son.
62. Breasal: his son.
63. Eochaidh (or Eocha): his son.
64. Conor: his son.
65. Baire: his son.
66. Garran: his son.
67. Aodh (or Hugh) Beag: his son.
68. Echin: his son.
69. Eochaidh Aigneach: his son.
70. Baire ("baire": Irish, a hurling match): his son; a quo O'Baire.
William Fitzphilip Barry got a grant and confirmation from King John, dated 8th November, 1208, of the three cantreds of—1. Olthan, 2. Muscry, 3. Dunegan and Killedy; which Fitzstephen had given his father in the "kingdom of Cork."
1. William Fitzphilip Barry; whose parentage is not mentioned.
2. David: his son; the ancestor of Barry, of Barrymore; was Lord Justice of Ireland, A.D. 1267.
3. Robert: his son.
4. Philip: his son.
5. David (2): his son.
6. Davoc: his son.
7. William Maol: his son.
8. Lawrence: his son.
9. James: his son.
10. Richard: his son.
11. James (2): his son.
12. Richard (2): his son.
13. James (3): his son.
14. David Barry: his son; living A.D. 1170.
 Barry: Of this family was James Barry, the distinguished artist, who was born in Cork in October, 1741; and died in London on the 22nd February, 1806, aged 64; and was interred in St. Paul's, near to his friend Sir Joshua Reynolds.
Another of this family name was John Barry, Commodore, who was born near Tacumshin, co. Wexford, in 1745; he died in September, 1803, and was hurried in Philadelphia. He went to sea at the age of fourteen; and the colony of Pennsylvania became his adopted country. When only twenty five he had risen to be the commander of the Black Prince, one of the finest traders between Philadelphia and London. Early in the War of Independence, he was given a naval command by Congress, and was one of the first to fly the United States flag at sea. In 1777 he was publicy thanked by General Washington, for his valuable services. It is stated that Lord Howe vainly endeavoured to tempt him from his allegiance by the offer of the command of a British ship-of-the-line. In 1778 and 1779, he commanded the Relief, and was accorded the rank of Commodore. From the conclusion of the War until his death, he was constantly occupied in superintending the progress of the United States Navy; and has been called by some naval writers the father of the American Navy.
In Popular Rhymes and Sayings of Ireland (first published in 1924) John J. Marshall examines the origin of a variety of rhymes and sayings that were at one time in vogue around different parts of the country, including those which he recalled from his own childhood in County Tyrone. Numerous riddles, games and charms are recounted, as well as the traditions of the ‘Wren Boys’ and Christmas Rhymers. Other chapters describe the war cries of prominent Irish septs and the names by which Ireland has been personified in literature over the centuries.
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