The name Carty originated from the Irish name Ó Cárthaigh or O'Coraic. It most likely took the form 'Carty' during Cromwellian times when many Gaelic Irish names were Anglicised. The name Carthy could sometimes have derived from the name Carty. Carty is pronounced , whereas Carthy is pronounced . It has been speculated that some Irish immigrants to America and/or their descendants added 'Mc' changing their names to McCarty in the incorrect belief that they were returning the name back to its original form.
The Irish is in Connacht and Ulster, and in Munster.
The Carty name originates from the south of the island of Ireland Wexford and could have been a subclan of the much larger Mac / Mc Carthyclan, and a member of the Clan Eoghanachta. It has been recorded that the Carty clan was a scattered sept or clan in pre Norman Ireland which may have resulted from an event such as having come off the wrong end of a tribal dispute. Carty settlements can be found across Ireland sometimes in locations that were easy to defend such as Sligo's Coney Island which hosts the remains of a small Carty settlement (Carty's Town & Carty's beach). Carty is a common name today in the Irish counties of: Wexford, Cork, Sligo, Galway and Roscommon. It is common in Longford under the spelling of Carthy until the last thirty years.
Carty is recorded amongst the Irish travelling (tinker) community. There may also be an English version of the name Carty which could be derived from the English name Cartwright.
Nicholas Le Poer Trench, 9th Earl of Clancarty, 8th Marquess of Heusden (born 1 May 1952) is an Irish peer, as well a nobleman in the Dutch nobility. He serves as an elected Crossbench member of the British House of Lords.
Usage examples of "carty".
Cartier ran chop shops for the Cajun mob and worked his way up into middle management.
It was a true son of France who first had the persistence of courage and the endurance of imagination to enter the continent and see the gates close behind him--Jacques Cartier, a master pilot of St.
For when Champlain came in 1611 to this site to build his outpost, not a trace was left of the palisades which Cartier describes and one of his men pictures, not an Indian was left of the population that gave such cordial welcome to Cartier.
It was too late in the season to make further explorations where the two rivers invited to the west and northwest, so Cartier joined the companions who had been left near Quebec to build a fort and make ready for the winter.
Malo on the day when I was examining there the relics of the vessel which Cartier was obliged to leave in the Canadian river, because so many of his men had died of scurvy and exposure that he had not sufficient crew to man the three ships home.
Malo for a few months, Cartier was sent out to bring the Lord of Norembega home.
CHAPTER III THE PATHS OF THE GRAY FRIARS AND BLACK GOWNS It was exactly a hundred years, according to some authorities, after Jacques Cartier opened and passed through the door of the St.
Ignace, where to-day candles burn before the portrait of Pere Marquette, saw a vessel equipped with sails, as large as the ships with which Jacques Cartier first crossed the Atlantic, come ploughing its way through waters that had never before borne such burdens without the beating of oars or paddles.
Meanwhile French explorers were traversing this mighty interior valley with all the spirit of Cartier, Joliet, Champlain, and La Salle.
Within that narrow circle, four kilometres in diameter, stood Cartier dreaming of Asia, asking for permission to explore the mysterious square gulf, the St.
For it will be remembered that to geographers before Cartier this Mississippi Valley was but a sea, even as ages before it actually was.
Englishman with a few dozen workmen building a stockade, but they sent him back beyond the mountains over which he had come and built upon its site Fort Duquesne--the defense of the mountain gate to the great valley--here with a few hundred men on the edge of a hostile wilderness to make beginning of that mighty struggle which was to end, as we know, on the river by which Cartier and Champlain had made their way into the continent.
When the French explorers entered it, it was a valley of aboriginal, anarchic individualism, with little movable spots of barbaric communistic timocracy, as Plato would doubtless have classified those migratory, predatory kingdoms of the hundreds of red kings, contemporary with King Donnacona, whom Cartier found on the St.
And since seeing that I have imagined Jacques Cartier in 1535 looking off to the southeast, when his disappointed vision of the west had tired his eyes, and catching first sight of these dim indentations of his sky, the White Mountains, which the colonists from England did not see until a century later and then only from their ocean side.
Lady Cartier and my daughters gladly unite with me in this expression of congratulation, which I now offer you, Lady Watkin, and your son and daughter.