Eochaidh Muinreamhair[1]

Mannelijk


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  • Naam Eochaidh Muinreamhair  
    Geslacht Mannelijk 
    Persoon-ID I9522  kleinkinderen
    Laatst gewijzigd op 1 jan 1970 

    Kinderen 
     1. Erc na hEireann,   ovl. 474
    Laatst gewijzigd op 30 aug 2014 
    Gezins-ID F3965  Gezinsblad

  • Documenten
    doc-diverse/58 generaties-Iers-Schotse koningen-Erlangen vanaf9522-verkort.doc
    documenten/doc-diverse/58 generaties-Iers-Schotse koningen-Erlangen vanaf9522-verkort.doc

  • Aantekeningen 
    • Erlangen gaat nog 58 generaties door en eindigt met Breogan na hEireann, ruim 1000 jaar vChr.
    • http://www.motherbedford.com/ScottishDalRiada.htm
    • "The Age of Christ, 498 recte 503. The twentieth year of Lughaidh. Fearghus Mor, son of Erc, son of Eochaidh Muinreamhair, with his brothers, went to Alba Scotland."
    • As can be seen in the above reference, it was generally believed that Eirc was a male, but there are certain historians who have proposed rather convincing arguments to the effect that Eirc might have been female, and a descendant of the
      Pictish royal line. The hereditary line of leadership in the Pict tribes descended through the female side. If that were true, then the sons of Eirc would have been descended from both the Scythians or Scots and also the Picts.
    • The domain of the kingdom of Dal Riada in Alba, or Scotland, was established by three sons of Eirc, Fergus Mor, Loarn and Aengus at present-day Dunadd, near the mouth of the River Add where it empties into Crinan Loch in Argyll. Three
      settlements were initially established on Islay, Lorn and Kintyre. The colony of which the settlements were segments, was called Ar-geal, or Argyll, meaning the 'Eastern Irish.' The Scottish Dalriada, as it is generally known today, would
      eventually be extended from present-day Argyllshire into Perthshire, then Lothian, and then into Mar and the Highlands.

  • Bronnen 
    1. [S187] Adel site v.d. universiteit v. Erlangen, 7834.