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Royal Munster Fusiliers

Want to know more about Royal Munster Fusiliers?

There are:27721 pages and articles tagged Royal Munster Fusiliers available in our Library

Those known to have served with

Royal Munster Fusiliers

during the Great War 1914-1918.

  • Archer R. W..
  • Arnold John. L/Cpl. 2nd Btn. (d.10th Nov 1917)
  • Barry Patrick. Pte. 2nd Battalion (d.12th Nov1914)
  • Barton Edward. Pte. 2nd Btn. (d.6th Sep 1916)
  • Boardman Edward. L/Cpl. 1st Btn. (d.30th Sep 1918)
  • Borthistle W. J.. 2nd Lt. (d.29th Jan 1918)
  • Bould Thomas. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.11th Sep 1916)
  • Breen John. Sgt. 1st Btn. (d.30th Sep 1918)
  • Bregan Paul. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.21st Aug 1915)
  • Brennan Patrick. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.28th Sep 1918)
  • Byrne Joseph. Pte.
  • Canning Michael. L/Cpl. 7th (Service) Battalion (d.9th Aug 1915)
  • Casey Michael. Spr.
  • Chambers Daniel. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.6th Nov 1917)
  • Chidwick Alfred John. Pte. 2nd Btn. (d.9th Dec 1916)
  • Cullinan Robert Hornidge. Capt. 7th Btn. (d.8th Aug 1915)
  • Davis T.. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.2nd Jul 1915)
  • Davis T.. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.2nd Jul 1915)
  • Dockery William. Pte. (d.5th Oct 1917)
  • Dockrey William. Pte. (d.5th Oct 1917)
  • Doran P.. Pte. 2nd Btn. (d.29th May 1916)
  • Doyle Martin.
  • Evans George. Pte. 2nd/6th Battalion (d.10th Nov 1917)
  • Evans George. Pte. 2nd Btn. (d.10th November 1917)
  • Farrelly Peter. Pte. 9th Btn. (d.28th March 1916)
  • Fitzgerald Jeremiah. Pte.
  • Flymm Maurice. Pte. 1st Btn.
  • Flynn Maurice. Pte. 1st Battalion
  • Fogarty John. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.27th December 1918)
  • Franklin William. Pte. 2nd Btn
  • Gard Harold George. L/Sgt.
  • Graham James. Pte. 2nd Btn. (d.21st Dec 1915)
  • Grant Joseph Brabazon Theobald. Capt. (d.16th Aug 1915)
  • Hamilton Alfred Waterworth. L/Cpl 1st Btn. (d.21st March 1918 )
  • Hanlon Daniel. Pte. (d.Aug 1915)
  • Heald Edwin. Pte. 7th Battalion
  • Hedge B.. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.7th Jun 1917)
  • Hickey Denis. L/Cpl. 1st Btn. (d.27th Nov 1915)
  • Hutchins Richard. Captain 4th Btn. (d.13th April 1915)
  • Jarvis . Capt.
  • Kavanagh Jeremiah. Cpl. 2nd Btn. (d.9th May 1915)
  • Kingston William. Pte. 10th Btn. (d.23rd November 1918)
  • Little Norman. Private 1st Battalion (d.21st Mar 1918)
  • Lynch Daniel. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.25th Apr 1915)
  • Mahony John. Pte. 8th Btn. (d.29th July 1916)
  • McCarthy John.
  • McCarthy John. CSM 4th Btn. (d.8th Jan 1916)
  • McDonald J.. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.3rd Sep 1919)
  • McLoughlin Patrick. Cpl. 9th Btn. (d.22nd Sep 1915)
  • McMahon John. Pte. (d.2nd Sep 1916)
  • McMahon Patrick. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.1st May 1915)
  • McManus Patrick. Pte. (d.4th July 1916)
  • O'Brien Arthur. Sgt. 8th Bn. C Coy. (d.4th Sep 1916)
  • O'Donovan Miles Henry. Capt. 4th Btn. (d.20th June 1916)
  • O'Driscoll Patrick. Pte. 4th Btn. (d.13th April 1921)
  • O'Grady Henry Joseph. RSM. 1st Battalion
  • O'Keeffe Robert. Sgt. 1st Garrison Btn. (d.17th April 1917)
  • O'Toole John. 7th Btn.
  • Plaice H.. Pte. 1st Btn. (d.11th November 1915)
  • Pottinger Robert Ormond Brabazon. Lt.
  • Pottinger Robert Ormonde Brabazon. Lt. 2nd Battalion (d.9th May 1915)
  • Powell James. L/Cpl. 2nd Btn, A Coy. (d.10th Nov 1917)
  • Roche M.. Sgt. 3rd Btn. (d.14th Dec 1918)
  • Ryan Patrick. Pte. 2nd Garrison Btn. (d.28th October 1918)
  • Saunders Patrick Joseph. Pte. 8th Btn.
  • Saunders Patrick Joseph. Pte. 8th Battalion
  • Sheehy J.. Pte. 2nd Btn. (d.10th Nov 1914)
  • Shine Arthur Dennis. L/Cpl. 13th Battalion (d.7th Jan 1916)
  • Tynte M. A.. Maj. (d.7th December 1918)

All names on this list have been submitted by relatives, friends, neighbours and others who wish to remember them, if you have any names to add or any recollections or photos of those listed, please Add a Name to this List

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Sgt. Arthur O'Brien 8th Bn. C Coy. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.4th Sep 1916)

Arthur o'Brien died of wounds on the 4th of September 1916, aged 29 and is buried in the Corbie Communal Cemetery Extension in France.

Arthur left Wexford, Ireland to fight with the Royal Munster Fusiliers. He was wounded during the battle of the Somme and never returned to Ireland. He left behind a loving wife (Martha O'Brien) and three children - Catherine, Patrick & Thomas.

s flynn


L/Cpl. Denis Hickey 1st Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.27th Nov 1915)

Denis Hickey served with the 1st Battalion, Royal Munster Fusiliers during WW1 and was killed in action on the 27th November 1915. He is remembered on the Helles Memorial.

Melissa Hogan


Pte. John Mahony 8th Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.29th July 1916)

Private John Mahoney and his wife Bridget

John Mahoney died on 29th July 1916, aged 25. This photo is taken from an oil painting of John, specially commissioned by Bridget following his death. Inset, is his Widow, Bridget who never remarried and died in 1972. They were married just 10 days when he moved with his Battalion to Ypres in 1915.

s flynn


Pte. William Kingston 10th Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.23rd November 1918)

Private Kingston was the son of Samuel and Fanny Kingston, of Keelinga, Leap, Co. Cork.

He was 21 when he died and is buried in the north east corner of the Fanlobbus (St. Mary) Church of Ireland Churchyard, Fanlobbus, Co. Cork, Ireland.

S Flynn


Maj. M. A. Tynte Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.7th December 1918)

Major Tynte is buried in the family plot in the west wall of the Dunlavin (St. Nicholas) Church, Dunlavin, Co. Wicklow, Ireland.

S Flynn


Spr. Michael Casey Royal Engineers

Sapper Casey late (3/6316) Royal Munster Fusiliers was the son of Mrs Mary Casey, of Cromane, Killorglin.

He was 35 when he died on 18th June 1919 and is buried near the south boundary of the Dromavally Burial Ground, Killorglin, Co. Kerry, Ireland.

S Flynn


Pte. John Fogarty 1st Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.27th December 1918)

Private Fogarty was the son of Thomas Fogarty, of Corbally, Quin, Co. Clare.

He was 25 when he died and is buried near the north west boundary of the Crusheen (Kylwince) Cemetery, Co. Clare, Ireland.

S Flynn


Sgt. Robert O'Keeffe 1st Garrison Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.17th April 1917)

Robert O'Keefe was the husband of Ellen O'Keeffe of Carrigallen. He was formerly with the Connaught Rangers. He was aged 58 when he died and is buried near the south boundary of the Carrigallen Catholic Churchyard in Co. Leitrim, Ireland.

S Flynn


Pte. Patrick Ryan 2nd Garrison Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.28th October 1918)

Private Ryan was the Son of P. Ryan, of Cappamore.

He was 19 when he died and is buried in the North part, near East boundary of the Cappamore (Tower Hill) Old Graveyard in Co. Limerick, Ireland.

s flynn


Cpl. Patrick McLoughlin 9th Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.22nd Sep 1915)

Patrick McLoughlin is buried about 13 yards south-west of the ruin in the Banagher Old Graveyard, Co. Offaly, Ireland.

s flynn


Sgt. M. Roche 3rd Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.14th Dec 1918)

Serjeant M Roache was the husband Bridget Roche of Chapel St., Cloyne, Cork. He was aged 36 when he died and is buried Between ruins and South boundary of the Ballyncorra Graveyard in Co. Cork, Ireland.

s flynn


Pte. Daniel Chambers 1st Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.6th Nov 1917)

Daniel Chambers was aged 32 when he died and is buried in the near west boundary of the Ballymodan Old Graveyard, Co. Cork, Ireland.

s flynn


Pte. William Dockrey Machine Gun Corps (d.5th Oct 1917)

William Dockrey formerly served with the Royal Munster Fusiliers. he is buried in the Balla Old Catholic Cemetery, (although his actual grave cannot be identified) in Balla, Co. Mayo, Ireland.

S Flynn


John O'Toole 7th Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers

John O'Toole served with the 7th Royal Munster Fusiliers and the Royal Irish Rifles



Pte. Maurice Flymm 1st Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers

Maurice Flynn was born at Kilworth, near Castlelyons, Fermoy, County Cork on 9th December 1882. His father was a farmer and his mother died when he was young. His father (David) had re-married, his mother Hanah Lyons being his second wife. He had two half sisters one being Mary who married a Michael Bane, who like the husband of the other sister was in the Army. After Maurice's mother died he went to live with his sister Mary in Fermoy, but as the house was "too regimental", he left and became a groom for the Rices in the town.

At the age of 15 years he joined the 9th King's Royal Rifle Corps, having given his age as 17 years. The 9th KRRC was the Old North Cork Militia Regiment which had its headquarters in Mallow from 5th December 1899. The Boer War commenced in 1899 shortly after he completed his training and he was drafted to South Africa with this Regiment. It is believed that he joined up with his best friend who died within two weeks of his arrival in South Africa.

The one story he tells of this period relates to an incident when he was out scouting alone and came upon a group of Boers in a Wadi. These he single-handedly captured and led back to his camp, but prior to entering he was reminded that they still held guns in their saddle holsters and should be disarmed. They were obviously starving and glad to be captured in order to get fed.

Also whilst in South Africa he was wounded, and spent some time convalescing there. He often spoke of Table Mountain in Capetown, as it was so impressive to him. During the campaign he is reputed to have saved the life of an officer. Although there is no documentary evidence of this heroic deed, Pte. Flynn was presented with a colt pistol by the grateful officer. This is now held in the museum at Fitzgerald's Park in Cork. Whilst in South Africa he appears to have travelled much, as he listed the following places under the heading 'My Travels in South Africa'.

  • 1. Cape Town
  • 2. Grun Point (Green Point)
  • 3. Warm Baths.
  • 4. Fourteen Streams.
  • 5. ( ) Naaupoort.
  • 6. (Tibus) Clifton's Farm-not found.
  • 7. (Stainburg) Reit River - not found.
  • 8. Bethany.
  • 9. (Arundel) Bethulie Bridge.
  • 10. Orange River.
  • 11. Kilmounts (charge with bayonets)- not found.
  • 12. Krugers Dorp.
  • 13. Newcastle.
  • 14. Dannhauser.
  • 15. Dundee.
  • 16. Lady Smith.
  • 17. Orange River Colony (Station).
  • 18. Glencoe.
  • 19. Modder River (Island & Hotel).
  • 20. Sunnyside.
  • 21. Colenso.
  • 22. Kimberley.
  • 23. Wittebergen.
  • 24. Springfontein.
  • 25. Reitfontein.
  • 26. Dreifontein.
  • 27. Jagerfontein.
  • 28. Colesburg.

    He returned to England on 7th July 1900 and on 13th July 1901 was listed as being entitled to the Queen's South African Medal with both the Cape Colony and Orange Free State Clasps. The above regiment was disbanded in Mallow in 1908. No soldier's papers were found in the thefiles at the Public Records Office. This is as expected, because he continued to serve in the Great War and the above papers are for those who were discharged to pension before 1913.

    Maurice is known to have spent some time in India and whilst there he contracted malaria. He suffered from bouts of this all his life which included the usual shivering and high temperatures. It is also known that he claimed to have often swum in the Ganges, and also spoke of being on service at the Himalayas. At some stage around this time he was stationed at Gosport, Hants., and operated there as a P.E. instructor. It is also known that he served in Duncannon Fort, Co. Wexford and Charles Fort in Kinsale Co. Cork, which he was very familiar with, particularly the stables.

    On his returning to Ireland he met up with Mary Sommerville whose father was an engineer in Co. Galway, and it appears that she was born out of wedlock. Mary was orphaned or given when young and went to live with relatives, the Rices at Bank House in Fermoy, the same family that Maurice had been groom to some years earlier. Mary was a live-in servant to the Rices and her cousin Sr. Veronica (Susan) Rice, was to become the Rev. Mother (later transferred to Youghal). Maurice and Mary were married in Mallow on 30th September 1905 and they went to live at Chapel Hill in Fermoy. The wedding was never approved of by Mary's relatives and, after they eloped, the Rices stopped any inheritance she may have been entitled to, including property in Taylor's Hill, Galway and did not contact her for many years. There were a few brief meetings eventually when they were living in Glaunthaune. Mary Sommerville had eight children,listed below.

  • William Anthony born on 22nd August 1906, died on 19th April 1958.
  • Maurice Christopher born on 23rd November 1907, died on 7th May 1908.
  • Eileen born on 8th March 1910 in Glasgow, died on 28th June 1976.
  • Maurice Joseph born on 27th November 1911, died on 9th December 1911.
  • David Benedict born on 4th January 1913, died on 4th December 1914. (Buried with military band in Tralee near the barracks.)
  • Ruby Harriet born on 9th March 1915, died on 7th January 1924.
  • Maureen Veronica born on 4th June 1918.
  • Hannah born on 9th March 1924, died on 12th March aged 3 days.

    David was interred at the Military Cemetery in Tralee (Killerisk) on the following Saturday after his death, attended by many members of the Regiment (3rd Battalion), he was a very popular little boy with the regiment and the band played "The flower of the forest" at his grave side. His death was caused by food poisoning after eating contaminated 'bully beef' obtained from the Army stores, something Maurice never forgave the army for. On 9th March 1915, Ruby Harriet Patrica was born and she was baptized in Tralee on the 14th March 1915, she died in the fever hospital of diphtheria. They were living in Glounthaune, the local doctor was called but was drunk on arrival. Mary Flynn ran to Beamish's, Ashbourne House and they rang for an ambulance from Cork. They also contacted Maurice at Ryan's where he worked and William at O'Gilvie and Moores, Parnell Place, Cork. By the time she got to hospital she had choked to death. Combermere Lodge is just across the road from the rear entrance of Ashbourne House and Willie was very friendly with Richard (Dickie) Beamish, the son of the owner of Beamish's Brewery in Cork. They lived at Chapel Hill in Fermoy until 1910, when they moved to Glasgow. Maurice worked for Lever Bros, the soap manufacturers. The family lived at 4 Harrington Street, Maryhill, Glasgow.

    By 1913 he was again back in Ireland. Unfortunately the smog and cold of Glasgow had a detrimental effect on the health of the eldest child Willie, consequently he returned to the Army. He joined the Royal Munster Fusiliers at Ballymullan, Tralee, Co. Kerry. The ex-servicemen and reservists were mobilized on 4th August 1914 and as he wore 3 Good Conduct Chevrons, he must then have served over 12 years with the Army. The soldiers generally enlisted for 12 years - 7 years with the Colours and the final 5 years in the reserves.

    His 12 years were up therefore, certainly by 1911. However he entered the Special Reserves after his return from Scotland, thereby joining the Royal Munster Fusiliers. Upon mobilization he was Pte 6663 with the 3rd Royal Munster Fusiliers who moved to Cork during October/November 1914. They moved to Aghada in East Cork in May 1915, which consisted of a camp on the grounds of Hadwell House. The 3rd Battalion R.M.F. were a Special Reserve, and were to be used to replenish the dead or wounded of the 1st or 2nd R.M.F. Battalions on active service

    On 19th April 1916 he sailed for France by ferry from Folkestone to Bologne in a reinforcing draft. (It is also possible that he may have been to France/Flanders on a previous occasion as he wore four blue chevrons representing 1915, 1916, 1917, and 1918 on active service.) Here he joined the 1st Battalion on active service, recently returned from their disastrous near annihilation on 'V' Beach. He was wounded shortly before 2nd August 1916 whilst with the 1st R.M.F. They served with the 48th Brigade, 16th (Irish) Division. This wound appears not serious (flesh wound in the leg) as a silver wound badge was not recorded as having been awarded. He appears to have served the remainder of the war in France and Flanders and suffered the after effects of a gas attack, something which was to plague him all his life. The only story he told of killing the enemy relates to a German sniper operating from a tree who had killed five of his colleagues. He waited until dark when he could identify the position of the sniper by the flash from his gun to shoot and kill the slayer of his mates. All his life subsequently he smoked his cigarette with the lighted end towards the palm so as not to show a glimmer at night.

    A story is told that whilst on active service he struck up a friendship with a young soldier, the son of an Anglican Minister. Pte. Flynn wrote a letter to the soldier's family after his death, detailing the circumstances. In return, the family presented him with a pocket watch, and a ring as mementoes. The family kept in touch with Maurice for many years after the War.

    Fergus Britton

  • 235332

    Pte. H. Plaice 1st Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.11th November 1915)

    Private Plaice was the son of Robert and Mary Elizabeth Plaice of Westgate St., Shouldham, Norfolk. His brothers Bertie Plaice and Arthur Edward Plaice also fell.

    He was 18 when he died and is buried in the Polemidia Military Cemetery in Cyprus, Grave 63.

    S Flynn


    L/Cpl Alfred Waterworth Hamilton 1st Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.21st March 1918 )

    My great grandfather, Alfred Hamilton, was never found. He was killed in action on the Somme.

    Caroline Mccafferty


    Pte. Maurice Flynn 1st Battalion Royal Munster Fusiliers

    Maurice Flynn served with the 1st & 3rd Battalions, Royal Munster Fusiliers.


    Pte. William Dockery Machine Gun Corps (d.5th Oct 1917)

    Private William Dockery is buried in the Balla Old Catholic Cemetery, Balla, Co. Mayo. His grave cannot be located and he is mentioned on a special memorial. He was formerly with the Royal Munster Fusiliers

    s flynn


    Pte. Patrick O'Driscoll 4th Btn. Royal Munster Fusiliers (d.13th April 1921)

    Private Patrick O'Driscoll (served as Driscoll) is buried in the Athnowen (St. Mary) Church of Ireland Churchyardin Ovens, Co.Cork

    s. flynn

    Want to know more about Royal Munster Fusiliers?

    There are:27721 pages and articles tagged Royal Munster Fusiliers available in our Library
      These include information on officers, regimental histories, letters, diaries, personal accounts and information about actions during the Great War.

    Recomended Reading.

    Available at discounted prices.

    Ireland's Unknown Soldiers: The 16th (Irish) Division in the Great War

    Terence Denman

    The Great War of 1914-18 saw the Irish soldier make his greatest sacrifice on Britain's behalf. Nearly 135,000 Irishmen volunteered (conscription was never applied in Ireland) in addition to the 50,000 Irish who were serving with the regular army and the reserves on 4 August 1914. Within a few weeks of the outbreak of the war no less than three Irish divisions - the 10th (Irish), 16th (Irish) and 36th (Ulster) - were formed from Irishmen, Catholic and Protestant, who responded to Lord Kitchener's call to arms. An estimated 35,000 Irish-born soldiers were killed before the armistice came in November 1918. Over 4,000 of those who died were with the 16th (Irish) Division.
    Letters from the Trenches: A Soldier of the Great War

    Bill Lamin

    Harry Lamin was born in Derbyshire in 1877 and left school at thirteen to work in the lace industry, but by December 1916 he had been conscripted into the 9th Battalion, York and Lancaster Regiment and sent to war. Harry's letters home to his family describe the conflict with a poignant immediacy, even ninety years on, detailing everything from the action in battle to the often amusing incidents of life amongst his comrades.Throughout the letters, Harry's tone is unwaveringly stoical, uncomplaining and good-humoured. "Letters From The Trenches" is a fitting tribute to the unsung heroes of the Great War who fought and endured and returned home, and the one in six who did not. The letters describe the war through the eyes of those who really lived it, bringing the horrors and triumphs to life for the twenty-first-century reader. Edited by Harry's grandson, Bill, "Letters From The Trenches" tells the moving story of a brave, selfless and honourable man who endured everything that the war


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