10th Chief of Mackintosh. Son of William Mackintosh, 7th chief. Said to have supported Donald of the Isles at the Battle of Harlaw in 1411 where 16th century historian, Sir Robert Gordon states that Mackintosh of Mackintosh was killed but this is thought not to have been Malcolm Beg Mackintosh. Malcolm is said to have been present at the dinner where the Comyns were killed in the Castle of Nairn 1424. Malcolm is also said to have fought in against the Camerons in 1441 where his son Gillichallum Mackintosh was killed. Malcolm’s grandson, “Malcolm Og”, through his fourth son is said to have fought and might have been killed at the Battle of Clachnaharry in 1454.
Children of Malcolm Mackintosh, 10th Chief of Mackintosh and 11th of Clan Chattan and Moira Macdonald
Duncan Mackintosh, 11th of Mackintosh+2 d. 1496
Lachlan Mackintosh of Gellovie+2 d. Sep 1493
Alan Mackintosh d. 20 Feb 1476
Malcolm Mackintosh d. 1441
In the notice of Malcolm, the tenth chief of Mackintosh, who is said to have died in 1457, the writer records that he had five daughters, and that of these, " Muriel married John Mor Grant of Freuchie; Mora married Hucheon Kose of Kili'avock; Janet married Patrick Mac Ian Hoy, brother of Sir Duncan Grant
Fraser, William, Sir, 1816-1898. The chiefs of Grant (Kindle Locations 3624-3627). Edinburgh.
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Malcolm Beag by comparing test results with other
carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
Y-chromosome DNA test-takers in his direct paternal line on WikiTree:
Mackintosh-134 and Mackintosh-31 appear to represent the same person because: same dob, death, parents, spouse
Malcolm Beag is 20 degrees from Kevin Bacon, 24 degrees from Robynne Lozier, 13 degrees from Pocahontas Rolfe and 17 degrees from Queen Elizabeth II Windsor on our single family tree. Login to find your connection.