Search seven census records - 1830, 1834, 1836, 1849, 1850, 1851, and 1852 - from the townland Pobble O’Keefe in Cork.
Each record will give you a transcript and an image of the original census record. The transcripts provide the following facts:
Relationship – to the head of the household. The head of the household can be determined by viewing the original image.
We recommend that you view the original image. This will allow you to view the names of the other members of the household.
Pobble O’Keefe, also known as Pobal O’Keefe or Pobal O’Keeffe, is found in County Cork in the south of Ireland. The lands were originally owned by the O’Keefe family, but were forfeited in 1641 after the defeat of King James and the Catholic Rebellion. The area includes 9,000 acres and sits alongside the Blackwater River. In the 1830s, it came under the management of the Commissioners of Woods and Forests. The commissioners made improvements to the area in draining, planting, and building new roads. Today the closest modern rural village is Ballydesmond, which used to be known as King Williamstown.