Cinuit ap Ceretic, Brenin Alt Clut

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Cinuit ap Ceretic, Brenin Alt Clut

Birthdate:
Birthplace: Strathclyde
Death: Died in Dumbarton, Scotland
Immediate Family:

Son of Ceretic Guletic ap Cynloyp, Brenin Alt Clut and Unknown Wife
Husband of Unknown Wife
Father of Dyfnwal Hen ap Cinuit, Brenin Alt Clut
Brother of Erbin ap Ceretic, Brenin Alt Clut

Managed by: Scott David Hibbard
Last Updated:

About Cinuit ap Ceretic, Brenin Alt Clut

ID: I104460

Name: Cinuit af Straþclyde

Prefix: Lord Of Annandale

Sex: M

Birth: Bef 425 CE

Death: Y 1

Occupation: Lord Of Annandale

Change Date: 14 Jan 2009 at 16:57

Father: CERETIC GULETIC AF STRAÞCLYDE b: Bef 410 CE

Marriage 1 Spouse Unknown

Married:

Change Date: 14 Jan 2009

Children

DYFNWAL HEN AF STRAÞCLYDE b: Bef 440 CE

Sources:

Abbrev: Sutton Folk Family Tree 3175463.ged

Title: Sutton Folk Family Tree

Sutton Folk Family Tree 3175463.ged

Author: Folk, Linda Sutton

Publication: www.worldconnect.rootsweb.com


Cynwyd (Cinuit) AP CARADOG of the Dumnonii 15557,16457

  General Notes:
   The Dumnonii or Dumnones were a Celtic tribe who inhabited part of the South West peninsula of Britain, during the Iron Age and the early Roman period.
   The Dumnonii are thought to have occupied territory in Somerset, Devon and Cornwall and possibly part of Dorset. They do not seem to have been politically centralised: the structure, distribution and construction of Bronze Age and Iron Age hillforts in the south west point to a number of smaller tribal groups living alongside each other.
   Ptolemy's 2nd century Geography, places the Dumnonii to the west of the Durotriges, and names four of their towns: Isca Dumnoniorum (later Caeresk, now Exeter), Tamara (presumably on the River Tamar), Uxella (perhaps on the River Axe) and Voliba (unidentified). The Ravenna Cosmography adds the names of two more settlements: Nemetostatio, a name relating to nemeto-, sanctuary or sacred grove (Probably to be identified with North Tawton, Devon) and Durocornavium (unidentified, but possibly Tintagel or Carn Brea). The name Durocornavium implies the existence of a tribe called the Cornavii, perhaps the ancestors of the Cornish people (although some trace the Cornish to an unlikely hypothetical migration of the Cornovii of the West Midlands). See the article Cornovii (Cornish) for further information.
   In the sub-Roman period a Brythonic kingdom called Dumnonia emerged, covering the entire peninsula, although it is believed by some to have effectively been a collection of sub-kingdoms.
   The Dumnonii would have spoken a Brythonic dialect ancestral to modern Cornish.
   Victorian historians often referred to this tribe as the Damnonii, which is also the name of another Celtic people from lowland Scotland, although there are no known links between the two populations. Another tribe with a similar name (but with no known links between the two) appear to have had a presence also in Ireland, as shown by the presence of a people called the Fir Domnann in the province of Connacht.
   The god worshiped by the Dumnonii was known as 'Dumnonos' 

Sources:

1. 15557 (WorldConnect at Rootsweb), http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=PED&db=brucedjohnson&id=I12122&style=TABLE.

2. 16457 http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~cousin/html/p299.htm#i18079.

3. References

Further Reading on this Celtic tribe:

  1. ^ Cunliffe, Barry (2005) Iron Age Communities in Britain: an Account of England, Scotland and Wales from the Seventh Century BC Until the Roman Conquest, 4th ed. pp. 201-206.
  2. ^ Cunliffe 2005:201-06.
  3. ^ Thomas, Charles (1986) Celtic Britain. London: Thames and Hudson; p. 22
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r http://www.roman-britain.org/tribes/dumnonii.htm#ptolemy
  5. ^ a b c d e http://www.roman-britain.org/ptolemy.htm
  6. ^ Webster, Graham (1993) The Roman Invasion of Britain. London 1993; p. 159
  7. ^ Salway, Peter (1981) Roman Britain. Oxford; pp. 98-99
  8. ^ http://www.roman-britain.org/places/isca_dumnoniorum.htm
  9. ^ "Great Sites: Exeter Roman Baths". British Archaeology magazine. June 2002. http://www.britarch.ac.uk/ba/ba65/feat2.shtml. Retrieved 2008-07-12. 
 10. ^ "The Roman Fortress at Exeter: The Roman Bath House". http://www.exeter.gov.uk/timetrail/02_romanfortress/bath_house.htm. Retrieved 2008-07-12. 
 11. ^ Pearce, Susan M. (1978) The Kingdom of Dumnonia. Padstow: Lodenek Press
 12. ^ Kain, Roger; Ravenhill, William (eds.) (1999) Historical Atlas of South-West England. Exeter / provides detailed information
 13. ^ Thomas, Charles (1981) reviewing Pearce (1978) in Britannia 12; p. 417
 14. ^ Observations on the Tin Trade of the Ancients in Cornwall, Christopher Hawkins, London 1811
 15. ^ a b c http://www.trevithick-society.org.uk/industry/cornish_history.htm
 16. ^ Champion, Timothy "The Appropriation of the Phoenicians in British Imperial Ideology" in: Nations and Nationalism, Volume 7, Issue 4, pp. 451-465, October 2001
 17. ^ Thomas, Charles (1994) And Shall These Mute Stones Speak? Post-Roman Inscriptions in Western Britain Cardiff: University of Wales Press
 18. ^ http://www.ucl.ac.uk/archaeology/cisp/database/
 19. ^ Thomas (1994)
 20. ^ Webster, Graham (1991) The Cornovii (Peoples of Roman Britain series)

Kynwyd (King) of DUMBARTON; founder (eponym) of KYNWYDYON Dynasty; Lord of ANNANDALE

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Cinuit ap Ceretic, Brenin Alt Clut's Timeline

410
410
Strathclyde
440
440
Age 30
Strathclyde
480
480
Age 70
Dumbarton, Scotland