Bagot of Ard and Ballymore
The ancestors of the family of Bagots are of Norman descent and derived of the same lineage as the Noble House of that name, settled in Staffordshire since the days of William the Conqueror.
John Bagot “auratis equis” of Bagots Bromley, Staffordshire, one of the Companions in Arms of Strongbow.
Established A.D. 1172 the Irish branch, of which Thomas Neville Bagot Esq. is now the head.
Ralph Bagot held the Rath of Strongbow and had various disputes therefore with Sir Nicholas De Vernum in A.D. 1228.
Robert Bagot (their direct ancestor) Lord of Bagot Rath, obtained the Manor of the Rath near Dublin, with the watercourse of the Dodder and the Common of the woods of Maynooth built the Castle thereon, (known to this day as Bagot Rath) and founded the Carmelite Monastery in Whitefriar Street. Dublin Bagot Coat of Arms:
The Baggots of Baggotstown, a Catholic family allied themselves with the Geraldines, who upheld reapprochment with the Gael, through friendship, literature and social intercourse. In 1609 Baggotstown Castle was finally granted to a Baggot. The Baggots were driven out by Cromwell and various titled Englishmen held the land.
At St. Patrick’s Well are some remains of a church, with an extensive burial-ground; and near Elton are also some fragments of another, in a church-yard. Not far distant are the picturesque ruins of Baggotstown Castle, built by one of the Baggot family in the reign of Charles 1, and forming, with its lofty gables and chimneys, a singular object when viewed from a distance. On the hill of Knockadoon, just over the lake, are some rude traces of an ancient fortress.
Lord Robert Bagot was appointed A.D. 1274 by Patent 2nd Edward I Lord Chief Justiciary of Ireland and was summoned by Kings letter A.D. 1302 as a Magnate of Ireland with the Earl of Ulster to aid King Edward I in his Scottish wars, and returned to Ireland A.D. 1303 to suppress hostilities between Richard Le Clare and Donat O’Brien, Prince of Thomond. He was appointed A.D. 1309 by patent by Edward II Chief of Justice of King’s Bench (which high office he filled until his death) and also Sheriff of Limerick A.D. 1318 in which County he acquired large property in the Barony of Aney (afterwards called the Bagotstown estates). Dying A.D. 1338, he left by Avicia his wife a son of heir.
William Bagot, who was summoned by Kings letter A.D. 1335 as a Magnate of Ireland, with the Earl of Ormonde to aid King Edward III in his Scottish Wars and dying A.D. 1359, the King appointed Ismania his widow guardian of the Estates during the minority of their son and heir.
William Fitzwilliam Bagot, who sold the Bagot Rath estates A.D. 1374, was appointed with Henry Bagot a King’s Commissioner for levying subsidies in Louth to repel the invasion of the O’Neill A.D. 1399. From him the Bagotstown Estates descended to his grandson Patrick.
Patrick Bagot of Bagotstown Castle, County Limerick, born A.D. 1495, married Maria, daughter of Edward O’Dwyer, Esq. of Kilnamonagh Castle, County Limerick, and dying left a son and heir.
Richard Bagot obtained the Kings permission to travel for three years and complete his studies in England A.D. 1404. His name appears in the ancient Rolls of Chancery as a “Nobilis” and “Judge” A.D. 1417; also as a Kings Commissioner and Justice for Louth from A.D. 1422 to 1429. Richard was a direct descendant of the original Strongbow Companion.
Edmond Bagot, born A.D. 1545 (to whom the Bagotstown estates were confirmed & patented by James I), who married Honora Burke, granddaughter of Lord Brittas by whom he had three sons: Edward (d.s.p.), John, and James of Ballinstown, County Limerick. Dying A.D. 1629, he was buried in the tomb of his ancestors at Aney, County Limerick and the Estates descended to his grandson Edmond who died without issue A.D. 1630 and was succeeded by his brother.
Maurice Bagot (Sheriff of Limerick A.D. 1648), who with other members of his family, were distinguished by their devotion to the Stuart Dynasty, and they suffered severely for their allegiance and fought and fell ‘Pro asisit frais’. See ballard, which includes the Bagot name, presented by Australian resident:
Maurice was specially exempted from pardon and mercy by General Ireton at the siege of Limerick A.D. 1651 and deprived of his castle and Estates by Cromwell A.D. 1656. The Colonels Bagot fell with St. Ruth at the Battle of Aughrim–John at Limerick and Mark was beheaded in Dublin.
John Bagot (uncle of the last named Maurice) represented Charleville in the Irish Parliament and sat at the memorable Assembly of the Confederate Catholics at Kilkenny A.D. 1646; he signed the treaty of Limerick A.D. 1651 and also the National Remonstrance to the King A.D. 1661. (Maurice, having d.s.p, the Bagotstown Estates were restored to his Uncle John by decree of Charles II A.D. 1663). He married Edith, daughter of Sir Edward Fitton, Lord President of Connaught and dying A.D. 1672, was succeeded by his second son.
John Bagot (a staunch adherent of King James, who was attainted of High Treason, and his Estates in Limerick (with those of nine of the Bagots in Carlow and Kildare) were confiscated by the Inquisitions held at Carlow and Limerick A.D. 1690-3. A portion of the family accompanied King James to France. John, having fallen at the siege of Limerick A.D. 1691, and leaving no issue his cousin succeeded.
Edward Bagot of Harristown, Kings County and Walterstown, Kildare County, born A.D. 1621 (eldest son of James Bagot of Ballinstone and Margaret, sister of Colonel Milo Power of Bally-Phillip, County Waterford, and grandson of Edward Bagot the elder), was Sheriff for Kildare and Kings County A.D. 1677-80 and Royal Commissioner for Kings County A.D. 1691.
He claimed Bagotstown Estates A.D. 1700 (but they had been previously Confiscated to Viscount Sydney and sold to the Burton Family). King William compensated him by large grants in Kildare and Kings County.
He married Catherine, sister of William Colborne, Esq. of Great Connell, Kildare, and dying A.D. 1711. He was buried in Kildare Cathedral. He left (besides Elizabeth wife of James Medlicot, Esq. of Dunmurry, Kildare, and other issue) a third son Christopher, ancestor of the Nurney, Kildare, and Fontstown Branches and an eldest son.
Colonel Milo Bagot of Ard, Newtown, and Kilcoursey, who in A.D. 1700 married Margaret, daughter of Edmund and sister of Colonel Andrew Armstrong of Mauristown, Kildare and dying, was buried at Kilmanaham, near Clare, Kings County A.D. 1739. He left (besides Elizabeth, wife of Warneford Armstrong, Esq. and their issue d.s.p.) a third son Charles, ancestor of the Kilcoursey Branch, and an eldest son.
John Bagot of Ard, Kings County, who married Mary, daughter of Sir Herbert, Baronet of Durrow Abbey, Kings County of the noble house of Pembroke, and dying A.D. 1760 was buried at Lanally, near Tullamore, Kings County. He left (besides Margaret, wife of Archibald Armstrong, Esq. of Garry Castle, King’s County, and other issue d.s.p.), a fourth son.
John Lloyd Bagot (Captain 37th) and A.D.C. to Lord Cornwallis during the American War), who A.D. 1775 married Catherine Anne, daughter and Heiress of Michael Cuffe, Esq. of Ballymore County Galway (the grandson of Capt. Thomas Cuffe, who was brother of Sir James Cuffe). Dying A.D. 1798, he was buried at Killerow, near Ballymore and (leaving other issue d.s.p.) was succeeded in the Estate of Ard and Ballymore by his third son, Thomas Neville Bagot, Esq., the present head of the Irish branch of the Bagot family.
(This point forward should be concluded as supplied by Patrick Bagot. He was Australian born, but he is now living in Turkey.)
Bagots of the Ard and Ballymore.
John Lloyd Bagot of Ballymore,
J.P. for the County of Galway and Roscommon, born1814, married 1843 Anna
Georgina, only daughter of Edward Kirwan of Ballyturin Castle, County Galway
and has issue:
1.Thomas; 2. Edward; 3. John; 4. Charles.
1. Anne; 2. Ellen.
Lineage. This family is of great antiquity and derived of the same lineage as the noble house of Bagot, seated in Staffordshire since the Norman Conquest, descended from John Bagot of Bagot’s Bromley, a Companion in Arms of Strongbow 1172 and has since been established in Ireland nearly 700 years.
Bagots of Ballymore.
A branch of the Irish families whose direct ancestor, Lord Robert Bagot, born 1213, Lord Chief Judiciary of Ireland 1274, obtained a grant from Nicholas de Hyndeberg in 1280 of the Manor of the Rath near Dublin (known to this day as BagotsRath or Bagod Rath) with the lands and water course of the Dodder and the Commons of the Lords of Maynooth, and also from Nicholas du Pierrepont of the lands of Banevilstone and Brownstown in the Barony of Any, County Limerick, built the castle thereon (since known as Bagotstown) and died 1298.
Towards the end of the 14th century, the Bagod family moved to Limerick and land was taken over by William Fitzwilliam, a sheriff of County Dublin. During the 15th century, the Fitzwilliams moved the family seat to Dundrum and leased the land to Sir Edward Perrers. He improved the castle by importing stone form Wicklow, but when he died the castle fell into disrepair. Towards the end of the century, the Fitzwilliams moved back to Baggotrath and repaired the castle.
Dublin was then a small medieval town at the beginning of Baggotrath Castle when Lord Robert Bagot began building Bagod Rath, anxious to keep all property within the City Walls. The first deeds of tenure made sure that nothing could happen without the consent of the citizens of Dublin. After a few years, this decree was ignored and fence erection outside the City Walls began. The first timber came from Maynooth and then stone was quarried from Clonskeagh. A feudal Castle and a village developed on the lands of the Rath. The area at this time belonged to the Bagod family, the first of whom was Sir Robert Bagod, a prominent member of the Irish Judiciary. The family lived in the Castle of Baggotrath, on the grounds of what is now Upper Baggot Street. For the time, it was a relatively large residence, reasonably safe from the attacks of the Hill men who did not go this far from their own territory. The area seems to have been fertile, with record crops of wheat and oats, covering 150 acres; records show there were over 400 sheep as well as herds of cattle and pigs.
Robert's eldest son, Sir Robert, was Chief Justice of the King’s Bench from 1283 until 1327 and died 1330 leaving by his wife Avicia a son and heir. William, who was summoned as a Magnate of Ireland to aid King William III in his Scotch wars and dying 1344, while succeeded by his son William FitzWilliam on whose death 1359 the King appointed his widow Ismania guardian of the Estates of their son and heir William provided she did not marry without the Royal Licence, who was appointed a Royal Commissioner of Louth 1399 to repel the invasion of the O’Neill and died 1403 leaving a son, Richard, who was a Judge, Royal Commissioner and Guardian of the Peace for Louth from 1420 to 1429, and died 1473.
Patrick Bagot, his grandson, succeeded to the Bagotstown Castle and Estates and died 1573 to whose son and heir Edward, they were Confirmed by Patent 8th James I 1610. He died 1630 and was succeeded by his grandson Edward, who dying the same year was succeeded by his next brother Maurice Bagot. He was High Sheriff of Limerick 1648 and distinguished for his loyalty to the Stuart dynasty and was specially exempted from pardon and mercy by General Ireton at the siege of Limerick 1651 and was deprived of his castle and estates by Cromwell 1654.
King Charles, by decree dated 29th July 1663 restored the Estates to John Bagot who married 1620 a daughter of Sir Edward Fitton, Lord President of Connaught, and died 1672. His second son and successor, John Bagot, with other members of his family suffered much during the civil wars for their devotion to the House of Stuart and fought and fell “Juro asiset focis”. John died of his wounds at the siege of Limerick. The Colonels Bagot were slain within St. Ruth (or St. Neeth) at the battle of Aughrim and Mark was executed in Dublin Castle 1691. Nine Bagots were attained, and their estates confiscated by the inquisitions held in Carlow and Limerick 1690–3. A portion of their family accompanied King James to France and Bagotstown Castle (which had been the residence of the Bagots for more than 400 years) was sacked and dismantled, and now naught remains but the ruins and the long enduring memorial of the name.
Patrick Bagot of Bagotstown Castle, County Limerick, the lineal descendant of the above named Strongbowian (born circa 1495), married 1540 Maria, daughter of Edward O’Dwyer, Esq. of Kilmamanagh Castle, County Limerick, and died 1573 leaving (besides Maurice and John) a son and heir.
Edward Bagot, born 1545, married
Honora, daughter of William Burke, 2nd son of John Lord Brittas, 4th son
of Lord Castle Connell, the lineal descendant of Richard de Burgh, Earl
of Ulster and died 1630 (leaving besides Catherine, wife of William Lacy,
1. Edmund who d.s.p. 1627 leaving six sons, Edmund, Maurice, David, Patrick, Nicholas, and Laurence, who all died, unmarried, about 1662 as stated in the decree of 29th July 1663.
2. John Bagot (to whom the estates were restored by the decree of 1663) represented Charleville in the Irish Parliament held at Kilkenny 1647, married a daughter of Sir Edward Fitton, Lord President of Connaught, and died 1672 leaving issue 3 sons:
1. William, married and had a son James.
2. John, a member of the King’s Inns, Ireland 4th February 1662 succeeded to the estates, was a fierce adherent of King James and d.s.p. at Limerick 1691 ( post-mortem Inquistue 1693) [Mike, Patrick – note time difference from dying to post-mortem for those days!!!]
3. James of Rathjordan, County Limerick (whose will was proved in Dublin 22nd November 1680). He married Celia, daughter of John, son of Sir William Power of Kilbolane, by whom he left issue:
1. John of Grays Inn London, born 1658, died in France 1718 (will proved in Dublin by his widow, Ellinor, daughter of Ignatius Gould, Esq of Cork) by whom he left issue John, a Colonel in the French Army, who d.s.p. at Paris 1775, and Ignatius, a General in the Spanish Army, who d.s.p. at Madrid 1773.
2. Peter named in his father’s will as Esq.
3. Elizabeth (widow of G. Kelly of Dublin) d.s.p.
4. Margaret (wife of Patrick Arthur of Lisskillen, County Limerick) who d.s.p.
3. James Bagot of Ballinstown, County Limerick, married Ellen, daughter of Patrick Purcell, Esq of Loughmoe Castle, County Tipperary by whom he left issue: 1. Marcus; 2. Garrett; 3. Maurice; 4. John; and 5. Elinor. He married 2ndly Margaret, daughter of John and sister of Colonel Milo Power of Bally-Phillips and Campshire, County Waterford, and died June 1636 and by her left issue: 1. Edward, (of whom presently), 2. James; 3. Edmund; 4. Alexander; and 5. Cicely.
The eldest son:
Edward Bagot of Harristown, Kings County and of Walterstown, County Kildare to 1620 was a Royal Commissioner for Kings County 1663 and High Sheriff for Kildare and Kings County 1677–1680. He married 1659 Catherace, daughter of William Colbourne of Great Connell, Kildare and died 1711, aged 90, leaving besides Elizabeth, wife of James Medlicott of Dunmurry Kildare, three sons:
1. Milo (Colonel) of whom presently.
2. Arthur, named in his father’s will.
3. Christopher (ancestor of Nurney and Kildare branches).
Their eldest son, Colonel Milo of Ard, Newtown and Kilcoursey, born 1660, married 1700 Margaret, daughter of Edmund and sister of Colonel Andrew Armstrong, of Mauristown, County Kildare, died 1739 leaving besides Elizabeth, wife of W. Armstrong of Ballycusaber, Kings County, and Mary d.s.p., had 3 sons:
1. John (of whom presently).
2. Michael, d.s.p. 1744.
3. Charles (ancestor of the Kilcoursey Branch).
The eldest son:
John Bagot of Ard, Kings County, born 1702, married 1728 Mary Herbert of Durrow Abbey, Kings County (of the noble House of Pembroke), and died 1760 leaving (besides Milo, William, Charles, Thomas, and Mary, who all d.s.p., Margaret, wife of Archibald Armstrong of Garry Castle, Kings County, and a 4th son.
John Lloyd Bagot of Ard and Ballymore (Captain 37th) and A.D.C. to Lord Cornwallis during the American War, married 1775 Catherine Anne, daughter of Michael Cuffe of Ballymore, son of Captain Francis and grandson (by his wife Mary, daughter of Thomas Caulfield of Donamon Castle, County Roscommon) of Capt. Thomas Cuffe, brother of Sir James, grandfather of James Cuffe, last Lord Tryrawley and of Elizabeth Cuffe, alais Parenham, created Countess of Langford. He died 1798 leaving John Cuffe, William, Cordilia, Tonisa, Isabella, and Maria (who all d.s.p.), and was succeeded by his third son.
Thomas Neville Bagot of Ard and Ballymore [Mike/Patrick–this appears to be “the current head of the family mentioned before” If this is correct then this “document” was written before 1863 when he was head and then after he died in Feb 1863 the “obituary” was written; or maybe there were a few attempts at writing the obituary!], J.P. for Galway and Roscommon, born 1784, married 1811 Ellen, daughter of John Fallows, Runnicued, County Roscommon and Letitia his wife, daughter of John Lambert of Milford (son of Walter Lambert of Crigclare by his second wife, Miss Martyn of Tullser Castle) by his wife Mary, daughter of Sir Harry Burke, Baronet of Glynster Castle, County Galway by his wife Cecily Netterville, and died 1863 leaving besides an eldest son:
I. John Lloyd Bagot, now of Ballymore.
II. Bernard William of Carramore, County Roscommon, J.P., married 1850 Euphemia, daughter of K.J. Hinds, Esq. Issue: Richard Tudly Josephine, daughter of J. A. Homes, Esq., J.P. and D. L. of Clogher, County Sligo.
III. Charles Augustus, Dublin, married 1858 Fanny Louisa, daughter of A.S. Kerr, Esq. Issue: George, Bernard, and William.
IV. Christopher Neville, Aughrane Castle, County Galway.
I. Lelitia Mary.
II. Catherine, married the late Francis Meagher, Esq. Ballinderry House, County Tipperary. Issue: Francis and Ellen.
III. Ellen Mary, died unmarried.
Bagot of Kilcoursey
Charles Bagot, Esq. of Kilcoursey
House, Kings County, J.P., born 1788, married 1814 Anna, eldest daughter
of the late John Tuthill? [conjecture], Esq of Kingsland, County Limerick
and by her had issue:
I. Charles Emitias, born 1815.
II. John Tuthill, barrister at law, M.P. for County of Light, South Australia, born 1819, married 1848 Eliza, daughter of John Meler, Esq. Issue: Charles, John, Robert, Anna, and Frances.
III. Ulyssis North, born 1822, married 1848 Rachel, 2nd daughter of John Meler, Esq. Issue: Henrietta, Anne, Eliza, Rachel, Dilnah, and Mary.
I. Eliza Mary.
II. Anna, married 1853 G. A. Lalutt, Esq. Issue: Charles Bagot, Samuel Ball, John, Henrietta Mary Jane, and Esa Anna Georgina. He married 2ndly 1840 Sidney, Mary, eldest daughter of the late Captain Andrew Bagot Armstrong of Castle Armstrong, Kings County and has issue:
I. Andrew Edmond-Bigue, born 1842.
II. David Walter Wagstaff, born 1844.
Lineage: David Bagot, Esq. of Kilcoursey, J.P., High Sheriff of Kings County (2nd son of Charles Bagot by Temperance his wife, daughter of David Brown, Esq. of Harristown, County Kildare; much said Charles has 3rd son of the County. l. Milo Bagot (above mentioned), married Sarah, daughter of Abraham Clibborne, Esq. of Clara Louge, Kings County, and besides other issue left a son and heir:
The Rev Charles Emilias Bagot,
who married 1790 Eliza, daughter of Ulysses North, Esq. of Nurcastle, County
Wexford Westmeath; much of John Henry North, Esq. M.P. and died March 1802
leaving besides other issue d.s.p., Charles, now of Kilcoursey. Eliza married
the Rev. John Ball of Gucey, County Wicklow.
Death of Thomas Neville Bagot, Esq., J.P. of Ard and Ballymore 8th Feb 1863.
His ancestor, Sir Robert Bagot of Bagotrath Castle, Dublin, was Lord Chief Justiciary of Ireland in the thirteenth century, whose descendents occupied Bagotstown Castle in the County of Limerick for ten generations, from A.D. 1318 to A.D. 1693. During a period of nearly four centuries they were amongst the brave but unfortunate characters who remained faithful to the last to the falling dynasty of the hapless House of Stuart. Two Colonels Bagots fell with St. Ruth at Aughrin, John at Limerick and Mark was beheaded by King William in Dublin Castle 1691.
Their large estates, with the ancient family mansion of Bagotstown Castle were confiscated. Some members of the family escorted King James to France. Colonel Milo Bagot of Ard, Newtown, and Kilcoursey, in [Text stops here] — [Text restarts!] Bagot a Companion in Arms of Strongbow. Their ancestor, a direct descendent of the original Strongbowian, Sir Robert Bagot, Lord of Bagostrath near Dublin, was Lord Chief Judiciary of Ireland A.D. 1285-6 during the reign of Edward I and died about 1338 A.D., through whom is derived Patrick Bagot, Esq. of Bagotstown Castle, County Limerick, born 1495, married 1530 Maria, daughter of Edmond O’Dwyer of Kilnamanagh, County Limerick, Esq. and left (besides a younger son Maurice) a son and heir.
Edmond Bagot of Bagotstown Castle, Esq., whose estates (forfeited by his grandson Maurice in 1654) were restored to his second son John by decree of Charles II 29th July 1663, but lost to the family in 1688 (in consequence of their adhesion to the house of Stuart. Maurice had been specially exempted from pardon by General Ireton at Limerick. Two Colonels Bagot killed at Aughrin, John at Limerick and Mark beheaded at Dublin. Nine Bagots were attained and their estates in County Carlow and Limerick confiscated. Another portion of the Bagot family accompanied King James to France.
The above named:
Edward Bagot married Honora, daughter of William Burke, Esq., second son of the second Lord Brittas, and died 1630 leaving besides the daughter Catherace (who married William Lacy, Esq.) three sons:
I. Edmond, who died 1627 leaving six sons who d.s.p. before 1662 (Edmond and Maurice leaving grandfather in Bagotstown Estates) as stated in decree 1663.
II. John, Member of Parliament for Chareville, married a daughter of Sir Edward Fitton, Lord President of Connaught and died 1672 leaving issue since.
III. James, named in decree 1663 and in his fathers will, the third son James Bagot, Esq. of Ballinstown, County Limerick, married Margaret daughter of John and sister of Colonel Milo Power of Ballyphillip, County Waterford, and died 1636 leaving besides other issue an eldest son:
Edward Bagot of Harristown, Kings
County and Walterstown, County Kildare, born 1621, High Sheriff for the
Kings County 1681-1686, married Catherine, eldest sister of William Colbourne
of Great Connell, County Kildare, and died 1711 leaving (besides a daughter
named Christian, three sons):
1. Milo, Colonel of whom hereafter.
2. Arthur, named in his fathers will.
3. Christopher, ancestor of the Nurney branch.
The eldest son:
Colonel Milo Bagot of Ard, Newtown, and Kilcoursey in Kings County, born 1660, married 1700 Margaret, daughter of Edmond Armstrong, Esq. of Mauricetown, County Kildare, died 1739 leaving (besides Elizabeth Milo, wife of Warneford Armstrong, Esq., whose granddaughter Elizabeth married John Hardiwan Burke, Esq. of St. Clerans, County Galway, and Mary who d.s.p.) three sons:
1. John, of whom presently.
2. Michael, d.s.p. 1744.
3. Charles, ancestor of the Kilcoursey branch.
The eldest son:
John Bagot of Ard, Kings County, Esq., born 1702, married 1725 Mary, daughter of Herbert of Durrow Abbey, Kings County of the noble house of Pembroke, died 1760 leaving besides Milo William, Charles, Thomas, and Mary (who all d.s.p.) and Margaret, wife of Archibald Armstrong, Esq. of Garry Castle, Kings County, a fourth son:
John Lloyd Bagot, (Captain 37th) and A.D.C. to Lord Cornwallis in the American War, who married 1775 Catherine, daughter and co–heir of Michael Cuffe, Esq. of Ballymore, son of Capt. Francis Cuffe and grandson (by Mary his wife, daughter of Thomas Gaulfield of Dunannon Castle), Capt. Thomas Cuffe, brother of Sir James Cuffe, grandfather of the last Lord Tyraculey, and died 1798 leaving a son and successor, the present head of the family, Thomas Neville Bagot, Esq.
End of document/transcription
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