Boyle family genealogy

Arms: Or, an oak tree eradicated vert. Crest: A human heart gu. betw. a cross and sword in saltire ppr.

MAOLDUN, a brother of Muriartus, who is No. 99 on the "O'Donnell" (Tyrconnell) pedigree, was the ancestor of O'Baoghail; anglicised Boghill, Boyle, O'Boyle, and Hill.

99. Maoldun: son of Ceannfaola.

100. Arnel: his son.

101. Ceannfaola: his son.

102. Murtagh: his son.

103. Bradachan: his son.

104. Baoghal ("baoghal:" Irish, peril): his son; a quo O'Baoghail.

105. Garbhan: his son.

106. Aneisleis O'Boyle: his son; the first who assumed this sirname.

107. Gillbrighid: his son.

108. Ceallach: his son.

109. Connor: his son.

110. Menmon: his son.

111. Aneisleis (2): his son.

112. Aodh: his son.

113. Menmon: his son.

114. Neal Buadh: his son.

115. Tirlogh Mór: his son.

116. Tirlogh Oge: his son.

117. Neal (2): his son.

118. Tirlogh (3): his son.

119. Teige: his son.

120. Teige Oge: his son.

121. Tirlogh Roe: his son; the last chief of his name.

122. Neal Boyle: his son; was the first of the direct line of this family that omitted the prefix O.

123. John Boyle, of Largey, Portgleneone, county Antrim: his son. This John was exiled to America in 1801, in consequence of his having taken part in the "Irish Bebellion" of 1798; he died in 1849.

124. Junius J. Boyle:[1] his son; Commodore, United States Navy, America; died in 1870. This Junius had four brothers—1. John-Franklin, 2. Eugene, 3. Cornelius.[2] 3. Nicholas-Bourke Boyle, and two sisters named—1. Lavinia, 2. Catherine-Anne.

125. Juan Boyle, of Washington D.C. United States, America: son of said Junius, living in 1877. This Juan had five sisters—1. Oceana-Cecilia, married to T. Stewart Sedgwick, Civil Engineer; 2. Emily-

Beale, married to the Hon. Z. Potut, of Maryland; 3. Esmeralda; 4. Anna; and 5. Rebecca-Clyde.

126. Juan-Ashton Boyle; his son; born in 1876; living in 1877.


[1] Junius J. Boyle: Commodore Boyle died at the Naval Hospital at Norfolk, Va., in the 63rd year of his age. He was born in Maryland; entered the United States Navy as a Midshipman in 1823; and deeply loved Ireland—the country of his fathers. A sailor by profession, Commodore Boyle, wishing to rest when dead under the broad ocean that had been his home while living, requested to be buried at sea; but from some cause or other it was not thought advisable to comply with his request; he was buried in the cemetery attached to the hospital grounds.

[2] Cornelius: This Cornelius Boyle, a physician in Washington; was living in 1877.