Lucan Manor

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Lucan Manor was a historic Irish residence in Lucan, County Dublin. A manor house, it is remembered particularly for its association with the Sarsfield family.

The family first acquired Lucan when it was bought in 1566 by the Tudor era figure Sir William Sarsfield who passed it on to his younger son. The Manor remained in the hands of the Sarsfields until the Cromwellian conquest of Ireland when they were dispossessed of it due to Patrick Sarsfield's role in the Irish Rebellion of 1641. It was awarded to the Irish soldier Sir Theophilus Jones. After the Irish Restoration in 1660, the Sarsfields attempted to recover the estate. Despite their appeals being rejected in court, they were eventually able to secure its return following the intervention of Charles II.[1] There were further disputes following the death of William Sarsfield in 1675, with the manor eventually passing to his daughter, Charlotte Sarsfield, who married Agmondisham Vesey.

Lucan Manor was demolished in the 1770s. Today, its Georgian era replacement, Lucan House, stands on the site.


  1. ^ Wauchope p.2-10


  • Wauchope, Piers. Patrick Sarsfield and the Williamite War. Irish Academic Press, 1992.

Coordinates: 53°21′25.92″N 6°27′10.99″W / 53.3572000°N 6.4530528°W / 53.3572000; -6.4530528