The 'Muster rolls of foot companies in the garrison of Londonderry', dated May 1642-August 1643, names 905 men in 9 foot companies, consisting of 90 officers and 815 soldiers, who defended Derry's walls during the siege of 1641/42.
On 22 October 1641 the native Irish, under Sir Phelim O'Neill, rose in rebellion in Counties Londonderry and Tyrone, and the walled city of Londonderry became a refuge for Protestant settlers.
These sources name heads of household only; each source returns the name of head of household, year, civil parish address, and, in most cases, townland (or street/town) address.
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This database contains 3 fields: Surname, First Name and Remarks The Transportation Register identifies those people, male and female, who were tried and sentenced to transportation to Australia and were held 'in the Gaol of the County of Londonderry' in the time period 1839 to 1856 inclusive.
In other words these men and women were convicted of committing crimes in County Derry and were held, prior to transportation, in the county jail on Bishop Street in Derry city.
Many of the 'Defenders' fought at the Siege of Derry, which commenced with the closing of its gates on 7 December 1688 and ended on 31 July 1689 with the Jacobite army in retreat after a relief fleet, with essential food supplies, managed to break through the boom of fir and iron cable across the River Foyle.
The database of 'Defenders' consists of 5 fields: Young's ID, Surname, First Name, Residence; and Remarks.
'Defenders of Londonderry' refers to all those people (1,660 in total) who were named in contemporary sources and accounts as playing an active or supportive role in the successful Williamite campaign of 1689 to 1691 and were named in William R.