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During the ceremony Deputy Wilson and Deputy Jurado were given special recognition for their outstanding achievements. A A  The original Woulfe lands in this county lay along a five mile stretch of the River Barrow, from the town of Athy upriver to the great bog of Monovullagh, mostly on the east bank of the river but with some lands on the western one.
Here the family were powerful freeholders, one of the largest landowners in the barony of Reban and the most prominent inhabitants of the medieval town of Athy. Stan heard a diesel engine, but thought it was the school bus that comes by at that time every day. While the lands are not identified in the actual deed a later diocesan register identifies these as "Clonard in Agory", and further identifies the latter place with the Tullygory, near Athy, later held by the family.
The actual church site here must be that demarcated on the first edition Ordnance Survey map in the townland of Geraldine, adjacent to Tullygory. Over a century passes before mention of his descendants occurs.In 1297 a servingman of John le Lou was convicted in court of stealing property near the town of Athy. A second reference to this case, heard the next year, saw Isabella, the wife of John Wolf, fined for receiving Robert le Wolf and other serving-men of her husband who had stolen goods in his absence near Athy. Records of the same period record the civic duties of both John and Thomas le Lou in this area.
A detailed pedigree can be traced from this first John, almost uninterruptedly, until the last of the 'Woulfe's Country' Woulfes lost their lands under Cromwell in the 1650s.A A  John le Lou was dead by 1308, as also was his eldest son and heir, Robert Wolf, when Robert's younger brother, David Wolf, had succeeded as family head. He was just interested instalking a lizard on the back porch." i»?i»?A The advertiser has asked that his name be withhled.
In the Kildare feodary of 1315 he occurs as David le Lou, holding the fee of Kilcolyn of the lords of Kildare by half a knights' fee.
This fee must represent the Wolf territory here, and Kilcolyn itself appears to be a corruption of the 17th century Kilcolman, now Tomard, Barrowford and Paudeenourstown in Kilberry Parish, and where the first manor house of the family may have been located. A The Sun advertiser and the editorial board of The Clearwater Sun concur in advising its readers, if you are not familiar with the type of snake you encounter, give it a wide berth.A  It is better to err on the side of caution. In 1326 the last use of the French style occurs when, "David le Loue" witnessed a deed; he is "David Wolf" in the Kildare feodary of 1331. Other early references from this period usually use the style Wolf but one Stephen le Lou does occur in 1306. In 1330 David "son of John Wolfe" was claiming, as heir and kinsman to Roes, daughter of Roger de Lychfield, le Milton next Castleton of Reban which she died siezed of, and, in 1335 an acre in Befford which had been his mother, Agnes Nyemans, property (marriage and divorce were commonplace at this period among the wealthy). This is one of the very few examples of a French placename in Ireland, being derived from Beau Ford, "pretty ford", does it perhaps indicate a Norman French origin for the Woulfes of Kildare?
This placename has become corrupted over the centuries and is now Beart, in Kilberry, a few miles north of Athy, where a bridge spans the old ford, at the very centre of the old Woulfe territory here.A A  David was sheriff of Kildare in 1336 and must have been old by 1345, when he made over to his son and heir, James, his lands.
Kildare, as heir to his unnamed mother, one of the daughters and co-heiresses of William Alesaundre, and, in 1358, was appointed a collector for the barony of Reban.
James must have been dead by 1360, when his son and successor, John, is styled "of Beauford". Soon we find an interesting light being thrown on the frontier nature of the Wolf possessions here. While originally the area of colonial settlement would have extended much farther westwards from 'Woulfes Country', taking in much of eastern Laois, the famine and lawlessness of the 14th century had resulted in the native Irish pushing eastwards the frontier of settlement - by overrunning and driving out those settlers in east Laois, almost to the River Barrow and the Woulfe lands. In 1372 the government ordered John and Ralph Wolf to return to the O'More chief of Laois the cattle they had taken by force from his lands when he was outlawed, as he had now made reparation and was inlawed. Some echo of this situation may be reflected in the sale by John, in 1378, to the earl of Ormond of the lordships of Balymacgillewan and Loghdyok in Laois.
Ormond was a powerful Norman lord and probably had more resources to extract a rent from the Irish who had overrun these lands and now occupied them then the Wolfs.
John served as custos pacis (keeper of the peace; a paramilitary position akin to sheriff in the Wild West) for Kildare in 1369 and was dead by 1390 when his widow, Anastasia, was claiming her dower from his lands at Stroulan. This is the modern Srowland in Kilberry where later generations of the family maintained a castle.A A  John's successor was his son, Roland, who first appears in 1382, when appointed a custos pacis for Co. The following year he occurs in a pleading in connection with "Beaford", where he may have resided.
Before leaving the 14th century we should mention the various offshoots of the family who occur, for there appear to have been several junior branches established in 'Woulfes Country' at this period. In 1337 one John, son of Thomas Wolf was claiming an interest in the lands of Stroulan, Clonegan and Corkfalyagh. I cannot identify the middle place but, if Cork here represents the Gaelic Corcach, Corkfalyagh may represent an older form of the later Monovullagh, the great bog on the northern boundaries of Woulfes Country.
As well as his heir, Roland, John Wolf had at least two remaining sons, Richard and Gerald. In 1360 Gerald, who had married Isabella Gaydon, leased her inheritance, the lands of Gaydonston, in the barony of Rathangan, to the Earl of Kildare for 12 years.
Other branches were represented by the Richard Wolf, a minor whose lands were in the custody of family head David in 1337, Richard being the son of Richard son of Robert Wolf, the latter perhaps the Robert le Wolf of 1298 noted above, and the John son of William Wolf who held lands at Corkfalyagh in 1339.Family head, Roland son of John Wolf, is certainly to be identified with the "Roland son of John Wolfe of Weusford" who sold the lands of Wolfeston and Castelueth in Co.
We sorted through the reporting to highlight a few cases that show the system's greatest shortcomings.When Football Goes on TrialLizzy Seeberg committed suicide ten days after reporting to Notre Dame campus police that she had been sexually assaulted by a Fighting Irish linebacker. Wexford to John Roche of Deps in 1410, the lands in question having earlier been mortgaged to another local family, the Synnots. This Roland is the only man bearing this rare christian name to occur in association with the Wolfs in the medieval period and there cannot have been two individuals with the same rare name and father's name.
Indeed, the spelling "Weusford" here looks suspiciously like a scribal misreading for "Beauford". As noted above, Wolfeston is the civil parish of Ballyvalloo (*Baile Bhuilbhach), an area of around 2,000 acres. The increasing lawlessness of the period made the possession of widely separated lands difficult to manage and the more outlying were often sold, as in this instance. When a freshman at Florida State University reported that star quarterback Jameis Winston had raped her, the case was kept under wraps until TMZ broke the news. The New York Times later detailed how authorities failed to promptly investigate even though records show that the athletic department knew about it less than a month after the victim came forward. The 15th century is a time of little surviving record yet, even here, we are able to discern the dim outline of a likely descent. Record of an interesting nature is a complaint, undated apart from being located within the reign of Henry VI (1422-1461). The first segment of the report deals with business proprietors from the State of Hidalgo in Mexico. In this, Thomas and James Wolff complain of a new government policy of appeasement towards the native Irish of the west which saw their captive, Shane Boy O'Conner (of Offaly) being released from their custody without payment of the usual ransom. This is yet another example of the milieu of frontier politics in which the Woulfes operated. By 1489 one James Wolf occurs as family head, then apparently in middle age or later, to judge by the succeeding generations, and from whom the later descent is clear. It is just chronologically possible that he was the son of Thomas of 1420 - then a young man - and that both men, as father and son, are those involved with the O'Conner complaint.A A  The record of 1489 involves a complaint by the diocese of Dublin against "James Wolfe alias de Lupo, sue nacionies capitaneus" ("chief of his nation", a standard formula for a lineage head at this time), for detaining tithes due from his lands to the church. The same year the Annals of Ulster record the death of "Mac an Bhulbaigh, tiarna Crich Bulbach a cois Bearbha" (the son of Woulfe, lord of Crich Bulbach on the Barrow). If lessor lineage heads such as the Woulfes could break the increasingly non-existent law even more so could the great lords. The waiting time compared to Wal--Mart was 3-15 times faster, depending on the time of day.


Subjective analysis of the quality-to-value ratio of Andy's products to Save-a-Lot resulted in the determination that the food tastes better from Andy's shop.The staff is fluent in English and Anglos are welcome. Kildare the local magnates were the FitzGerald earls of Kildare, one of the most powerful families in Ireland.
One of the practices which became common in this period was for these magnates to demand -with the power to enforce - exorbitant rents far in excess of what had been customary from the freeholders under them, resulting in the freeholders selling parts of their ancestral estates to offset the debt. This practice only ceased with the renewed English presence and the re-establishment of the common law around the middle of the 16th century. This phenomenon appears to account for the serious reduction of the Woulfe estates in Woulfes Country during the first half of the 16th century.A A  In 1506 "Arland le Wolffe of Beuford" sold to Sir Gerald son of Earl Gerald of Kildare all his lands in Tullaghgori, Russelston, Blackwood, Carhaliagh and Percevalston. Then, in 1518, "Walter Wolfe of Bewford" also sold these lands, in addition to the Wood of Sawell, Clonenart, Fanederry, Oldrath, "and all lands the Earl [of Kildare] has in his hands this day". Finally, in 1531, "Nicholas son of Walter son of James Woulfe" sold the lands in the original deed, as well as Woodstock, Ardscolle, Kilmyde, Youngestown and Skyeris to Kildare.
The other is a news forum for American armed forces men and women (and their families and friends) in connection with duty in Iraq and Afghanistan. Michael's Parish around Athy, Blackwood in Kilberry, Woodstock in Churchtown, Ardscull in Moone, and Kilmeede and Skerris in Narraghmore.A A  By adding additional information it is possible to chart a probable pedigree of these men. It seems certain that Walter and Arland (a local form of Arnold) were both sons of James of 1489, accounting for they both selling the same lands or rather, their claim to these lands. He captured the hearts of his audience with his flawlessly beautiful lyrical, Romantic style. Both are described as of Beauford, where a castle existed, and which would seem to have the chief residence of the chiefs of the family since at least the mid 14th century.
In a setting resplendent with a candelabra gracing the grand piano, one couldna€™t help but sit back and just let his music a€?singa€? to you!
Walter of 1518 occurs five years earlier, when he received a gift of a harness from Kildare, while his son, Nicholas, received a similar gift in 1531. A A  Later chiefs do not descend from this Nicholas, however, but from one Thomas Woulfe, whose parentage is uncertain but who was most likely Nicholas' uncle and a brother to Arland and Walter, sons of James of 1489.
This is suggested by Thomas' address as given in a later inquisition, "Beafforde", and by the gift he received in 1525 of a horse from Kildare, such gifts being only given to clients of important status. Thomas was among the commissioners appointed to the task of detailing the rents due to the Earl of Kildare in Laois in 1542, and must have succeeded Nicholas as family head by this time.
It is certain that Thomas came into possession of all remaining Woulfe lands in Woulfes Country as these are found in the possession of his descendants, from which it would seem that Nicholas died childless. To be with an artist of this caliber, trained across the world in the Moscow Conservatory of Music, and to be able to experience the depth of humanity that is deep inside our souls, we are shown that we can, all of us, no matter who or where we are, share the beauty of aesthetics, and be lifted into a higher state. Later inquisitions show Thomas to have been succeeded by his son, Arland, who occurs on a jury in 1540 when described as of Kilcolman. This Arland had at least two sons, the eldest, John, of Beafforde or Beart, as it was becoming known, his heir, and a younger son, Edmund, who seems to have been given Kilcolman as his portion, although held of his older brother. A later inquisition extends John's lands as Kilcolman, where there seems to have been a village ("13 messuages and 13 gardens"), one third of Tollgreti (Tullygory?) and other lands in Athy held of the manor of Athy by suit, the manor of Beafforde with its castle, containing Newton, Oldcourt, Shanrahin, Ardscul, Ballybarnie, Youngstown, Kilmide and Sroland with its castle.A A  In a later inquisition John was said to have died in 1552 but such sources are notoriously incorrect as to earlier dates and are certainly so in regard to John's son, Thomas, who was alive long after 1568, the date given for his death. Carmen Ortiz-Butcher, a kidney specialist whose Part D prescriptions soared from $282,000 in 2010 to $4 million the following year.
She stumbled across a sign of trouble last September, after asking a staffer to mail a fanny pack to her brother. In 1578 this Thomas mortgaged the lands of "Beaffort alias Bearte, Newtown and half of Ballenebearme, viz., one castle, twenty messuages [homesteads], sixty tofts [small farms], one water-mill, one dovecote, twenty gardens, 100 acres of land, 500 acres of pasture, 500 acres of woodland, two salmon weirs, and 1,500 acres of moor" to James Eustace, Viscount Baltinglass.
But instead of receiving the pack, he received a package of prescriptions purportedly signed by the doctor, lawyer Robert Mayer said last year.
Not happy with this virtual sale, Woulfe then sold the lot a second time to Humphrey Mackworth, an English officer in the Elizabethan Army of the period, this in 1582. As Baltinglass forfeited his lands as a rebel Mackworth's son was able to get possession of the lands in 1592. A In 1999, the Institute of Medicine published the famous a€?To Err Is Humana€? report, which dropped a bombshell on the medical community by reporting that up to 98,000 people a year die because of mistakes in hospitals. By comparing the boundaries of these lands in 1656 with their modern equivalents it is possible to show that the lands Thomas Woulfe sold were Bert Demesne, Newtownbert, Oldcourt, Clogorrow, Smallford and half of Ballynabarna, in total about 2,500 acres.A A  To judge by subsequent litigation, the Wolfe estate here was held under entail, meaning the portions not sold by Thomas passed to his nearest male relative, in this case his uncle, Edmund (son of Arland son of Thomas) Wolfe, of Shrowland Castle. The number was initially disputed, but is now widely accepted by doctors and hospital officials a€” and quoted ubiquitously in the media.
Edmund died in 1593, to be followed by his son, Arland, born around 1559, who married Ros, daughter of John Lalor of Naas, and who himself died in 1599 leaving as heir a ten year old son, Nicholas Wolfe, whose mother later died, in 1605. A In 2010, the Office of Inspector General for Health and Human Services said that bad hospital care contributed to the deaths of 180,000 patients in Medicare alone in a given year. A Now comes a study in the current issue of the Journal of Patient Safety that says the numbers may be much higher a€” between 210,000 and 440,000 patients each year who go to the hospital for care suffer some type of preventable harm that contributes to their death, the study says.
Something is known of this last chief of Woulfes Country, principally through his efforts to recover the lands earlier sold by his cousin, Thomas Woulfe, who may not have had clean title through the Irish partible inheritance system. Nicholas certainly had some claim and, in 1610, when he came of age, began legal moves to recover these lands, resulting in the holding of a county inquisition which found that Gerald, son and heir of Humphry Mackworth had sold his right in the manor of Beart to Thomas Hoyser who in turn had leased the lands to Thomas Dongon of Tubberogon. To the left is Tiffany, whose Zombie is ripping the skin apart in an effort to leave the beauty's body. Among the other findings of this inquisition was that Isabella Brown, late widow of the earl of Kildare, had disseised Nicholas, while a minor, of the Shrowland lands, one Thomas FitzGerald had possession of Kilmeed and Shanrahin since 1568, and Youngestown was in the possession of Maurice fitz Edmund of Burtown since 1588.On this occasion Nicholas was unsuccessful in recovering all but the Shrowland lands, as was the case in 1619, and was claiming overlordship of Kilmeed in 1625, when styled as of Kilcolman.
The pale gentlemen to the right has an olio of tat art, which gives a multi-purpose communication, with straight forward purpose. Some time after this he must have succeeded in having his superior title to Beart manor recognised as, in 1641, he occurs as joint owner of the Beart lands in company with one Thomas Pilworth - Mackworth's heir?
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These men were probably related to Nicholas, and may be descendants of Nicholas' uncles, Robert, James and Thomas. Yate's reply is to the effect, "Tell me why I have to go and I'll leave."A This is followed by the banjo player being grabbed by the arresting officers. The rebellion was finally crushed in 1650 and, in 1654, Nicholas Woulfe of Shrowland, then aged about 65, was transplanted to Connacht with his goods and family as a forfeiting Catholic proprietor by the Cromwellians and his lands given to an English soldier. In 1664 a list was drawn up of lands to be returned to the heirs of those who had lost them ten years before but the weak English king failed to act on this and the Woulfe lands were lost forever.
Yates protests her innocence, an officer tells her to "Stop Kicking." The instrument and Ms.
The heir to the Woulfe lands in this list was Thomas Woulfe "of Greenswolfe" (?) who must have been a son or grandson of Nicholas.A A  In modern terms, the lands forfeited by Nicholas Woulfe consisted of Srowland, Willsgrove, Bellview, Salisbury, Tomard, Barrowford, Paudeenourstown, one third of Ardscull, half of Ballynabarney, and Youngstown, in all about 2,000 acres, as well as the Beart lands. When we add to these lands those of the head-rent and those sold by earlier Woulfes to Kildare we get a total acreage for Woulfes Country of around 9,000 acres.Other Wolfes occur in Kildare who must represent offshoots of the main Beafford line.
A Peter Wolff was a Kildare priest in the period 1497-1512 as earlier, was one John Wolf, in 1433. In 1518 Ellen Wulf was the prioress of Temolyn nunnery in Kildare while one Robert Wolfe was the last prior of the Blackfriars (Dominicans) in Athy at the time of its suppression, in the 1540s. Yates releases three screeching painful sounding screams for help as the officer re-administers the martial arts offensive pressure to the shoulder two more times.
In 1553 Walter, son of James Wolf was a kern (footsoldier) with an address at Boleybeg, just north of Woulfes Country, while another kern was Nicholas Wolff of Brownestown in Woulfes Country, in 1570.
Other contemporary kerns included Oliver Wolf of Kildare and Nicholas Wolf of Dowganstown, Co.


Offaly, just west of the Barrow while, in 1587 one John Wolf held lands at Newtown in Woulfes Country. Wolfe, in his excellent work The Wolfes of Forenaghts, Kildare and Dublin, written in 1885, proves this beyond any shadow of a doubt. Wolfe, a highly able historian and genealogist, makes extensive use of documents subsequently destroyed in the PRO fire of 1922 and no longer available to us, and the quality of his work, unusually for the period, is beyond reproach. There is a crime in this country called 'Contempt of Cop.' - You won't find it on the books, but it exists. A A  The ascendancy or New English Wolfes descend from one Richard Wolfe, and there is abundant evidence that he was a native of Durham in England and arrived in Ireland in 1658. After his death, in 1678, these lands and others at nearby Baronrath are found in the possession of his son, John Wolfe. This John, who died in 1715, was the father of Richard Wolfe (1675-1732), who purchased the lands of Forenaghts, near Naas, during the 1690s, marking the elevation of the family from yeomen to landlords.
Around 1720 Richard built the first 'big-house' at Forenaghts.Above is an actual 18th century architectural drawing of a proposed expansion of the manor at Forenaghts.
From another son, Thomas of Blackhall (1705-1787), descend the Blackhall line, which later succeeded to Forenaghts upon the male extinction of the Forenaghts line, while from yet another son, Richard of Baronrath (1712-1779), descend the Baronrath line.A A  The Forenaghts line flourished until 1841, when it became extinct upon the death of Richard Wolfe of Forenaghts, great-grandson of John who died in 1760. Photo by SpA¤th ChrJessica Montilla, a local occupational therapy student, was lucky enough to open the NOAA junk mail. These were founded by one of the younger sons of John of Forenaghts, Arthur Wolfe (1738-1803).
Arthur qualified as a solicitor and was later called to the bar, going on to become a kings counsel. He continued to rise and became Irish solicitor-general (1787) and then attorney-general (1789), the senior legal position within the Irish government of the day. In 1796 he reached the apogee of his career, being appointed lord chief justice of the kings bench, the most senior judge in Ireland. A few years later he was killed in Thomas Street, Dublin, by the rebels during the rebellion of 1803.
Arthur was succeeded as Lord Kilwarden by his son, John, upon whose death without heirs, in 1830, the title became extinct.After Richard Wolfe's death, in 1841, the Forenaghts estate passed to his distant cousin, Theobald Wolfe (1815-1872), great-grandson of Thomas Wolfe, founder of the Blackhall line. In fact, her class produced a short news interview segment using three television cameras, and professional sound equipment.In addition to teaching Studio Production and Direction, she also teaches Survey of Digital Video. The estate in turn passed to his son, Richard, killed in the battle of Abu Klee in the Sudan in 1885, who was succeeded by his brother, George. George's only child, a daughter, Maud Charlotte Wolfe, born in 1892 and who never married, was still resident at Forenaghts in 1976. Professor Inserra had us do actually three point lighting in the school's television studio.
Baronrath itself passed out of Wolfe possession upon the death of William Standish Wolfe, in 1869. The law applies to the beach area, the downtown and the a€?gatewaya€? area, which extends from Cleveland Street along Gulf-to-Bay Boulevard to Highland Avenue. This concerns Theobald Wolfe Tone, (1763-98), one of Ireland's greatest patriots and a leader of the United Irishmen rebellion of 1798.
Tone was imprisoned after being captured after arriving with French reinforcements for the rebels, and was poisoned in prison by the English. Build them some housing instead!a€?i»?_________________________________________________________________________________ACE Complete Auto Repair= John M.
Everett IV - 1021 Park Street - Clearwater, FL 33756 - 727-441-8737"I was totally black in the back. In light of the later possession of Ballyvalloo in Wexford by the Kildare Woulfes (see above) it is interesting to note that the first Woulfe on record in Wexford is Robert le Lu, who witnessed a Roche charter regarding Begerin Island around 1182. Apart from the Kildare connection, the earliest Wexford reference comes from around 1226, when Simon and Robert Lupus occur as witnesses to deeds concerning lands in Bantry, that part of Wexford north of the town of New Ross. Another early connection was with Crosspatrick in the very north of the county, where John and Robert Lupus witnessed charters of around 1230. Finshoge in the parish of Old Ross in Bantry is the Ballydermod of 1247, where Luke le Lu held a quarter fee of the lord of Leinster.
While this fee had descended to another family by 1284 a branch of this family must have settled in the nearby town of New Ross, where resided Walter le Lou, in 1307. In 1330 Thomas le Lowe purchased the seven ploughlands of Clonshenbo in Rosbercon parish, Co.
Six years later, as Thomas "Wolfe", he sold them to the archbishop of Dublin, the charter being given at New Ross.
In 1376 another Thomas Wolf was a juror in New Ross while, in 1394, one John Wolf was accused of interfering with the king's bailiff at nearby Dunbrody. In 1408 Maurice Wolf was the reeve or mayor of New Ross, and is probably the Maurice son and heir of Thomas Wolff who sold a property on Bothestreet in the town in 1416.Two other significant branches are found in the county.
Henry le Lu held half a knight's fee of the lord of Leinster in 1247 in a place which Brooks identifies with Ballyhine in Kilbrideglyn Parish.
The second branch are associated with the manor of Ballyregan in Ballymore Parish, near Wexford town, where in 1296 Richard le Lou held one ploughland and John son of Richard le Lou held three. Just one further record of the surname survives, from 1658, and concerns one Nicholas Woulf of New Ross. In the Kildare feodary of 1315 he occurs as David le Lou, holding the fee of Kilcolyn of the lords of Kildare by half a knights' fee. This is one of the very few examples of a French placename in Ireland, being derived from Beau Ford, "pretty ford", does it perhaps indicate a Norman French origin for the Woulfes of Kildare?
In 1372 the government ordered John and Ralph Wolf to return to the O'More chief of Laois the cattle they had taken by force from his lands when he was outlawed, as he had now made reparation and was inlawed. This Roland is the only man bearing this rare christian name to occur in association with the Wolfs in the medieval period and there cannot have been two individuals with the same rare name and father's name.
In this, Thomas and James Wolff complain of a new government policy of appeasement towards the native Irish of the west which saw their captive, Shane Boy O'Conner (of Offaly) being released from their custody without payment of the usual ransom. A A  Later chiefs do not descend from this Nicholas, however, but from one Thomas Woulfe, whose parentage is uncertain but who was most likely Nicholas' uncle and a brother to Arland and Walter, sons of James of 1489.
As Baltinglass forfeited his lands as a rebel Mackworth's son was able to get possession of the lands in 1592. Some time after this he must have succeeded in having his superior title to Beart manor recognised as, in 1641, he occurs as joint owner of the Beart lands in company with one Thomas Pilworth - Mackworth's heir? These men were probably related to Nicholas, and may be descendants of Nicholas' uncles, Robert, James and Thomas.
George's only child, a daughter, Maud Charlotte Wolfe, born in 1892 and who never married, was still resident at Forenaghts in 1976.
This concerns Theobald Wolfe Tone, (1763-98), one of Ireland's greatest patriots and a leader of the United Irishmen rebellion of 1798. In 1376 another Thomas Wolf was a juror in New Ross while, in 1394, one John Wolf was accused of interfering with the king's bailiff at nearby Dunbrody. Henry le Lu held half a knight's fee of the lord of Leinster in 1247 in a place which Brooks identifies with Ballyhine in Kilbrideglyn Parish.




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