Davorind History, Family Crest & Coats of Arms
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All Irish surnames have a long, ancient Gaelic history behind them. The original Gaelic form of the name Davorind is O Dabhoireann, or also Dubhdabhoireann, derived from the words dubh, which means black, and an da Bhoireann, which means of the two Burrens.
Early Origins of the Davorind family
The surname Davorind was first found in County Clare (Irish: An Clár) located on the west coast of Ireland in the province of Munster, where they have been anciently seated as Chiefs of their territory at Cahirmacneaghty. They were anciently a Dalcassian sept of Brehons (Judges or Lawyers) and came down to Clare from the north probably sometime before the 10th century to settle in their north Clare barony at Noughaval, wherein this distinguished sept had their own mortuary chapel within the Church of Noughaval.
Early History of the Davorind family
This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Davorind research. Another 141 words (10 lines of text) covering the years 1317, 1364, 1634, 1634, 1741 and 1746 are included under the topic Early Davorind History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.
Davorind Spelling Variations
Because early scribes and church officials often spelled names as they sounded, a person could have many various spellings of his name.Many different spelling variations of the surname Davorind were found in the archives researched. These included Davoren, O'Davoran, O'Davoren, Davoran, Devoren and many more.
Early Notables of the Davorind family (pre 1700)
Prominent amongst the family at this time was Gillananaev O'Davoren, the Chief Judge; and Domnal O'Davoren, who collected materials about early Irish law in the 16th century. In fact, the O'Davorens were well known as the scholarly...
Another 36 words (3 lines of text) are included under the topic Early Davorind Notables in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.
Migration of the Davorind family
A massive wave of Irish immigrants hit North America during the 19th century. Although many early Irish immigrants made a carefully planned decision to leave left Ireland for the promise of free land, by the 1840s immigrants were fleeing a famine stricken land in desperation. The condition of Ireland during the Great Potato Famine of the late 1840s can be attributed to a rapidly expanding population and English imperial policies. Those Irish families that arrived in North America were essential to its rapid social, industrial, and economic development. Passenger and immigration lists have revealed a number of early Irish immigrants bearing the name Davorind: Michael O'Deveren arrived in Pennsylvania in 1854.
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