Synonyms for ballycowan or Related words with ballycowan
Examples of "ballycowan"
derives its name from
Castle (near Tullamore) and the townland of
(Irish "Baile Mhic Comhainn", "settlement of Mac Comhainn").
is a townland in County Antrim, Northern Ireland.
or Ballycowen () is a barony in County Offaly (formerly King's County), Republic of Ireland.
is located in north County Offaly, around the valleys of the Clodiagh River and Silver River.
In ancient Gaelic Ireland, Tullamore was located in what was then known as the landfill territory of Firceall ruled by the O'Molloy clan. Firceall was then part of the ancient Kingdom of Meath. Following the plantation of Offaly in the 16th and 17th centuries, Firceall was divided into the baronies of
, Ballyboy and Eglish, with Tullamore located in
was part of the territory of the Ó Maolmhuaidh (O'Molloy) sept of the Southern Uí Néill. The Uí Shuanaig (Fox?) sept is cited here near Rathan.
Castle is a castle located 4 km west of Tullamore, Co. Offaly. It was built in 1589 as a fortified house by Thomas Morres.
Durrow is one of 4 civil parishes in the barony of
in the Province of Leinster. The civil parish covers . It is contiguous with the remainder of the Durrow civil parish, which is in County Westmeath.
This constituency comprised the south-western part of King's County now known as County Offaly. It consisted of the baronies of
, Ballyboy and Eglish, Ballybritt, Clonlisk and Garrycastle.
In Gaelic Ireland, Rath was located in the territory of Firceall, of the Kingdom of Meath. The O'Molloy clan were chieftains of the territory and had a castle in nearby Eglish (the remains of which are still visible today). Following the plantations of Offaly in the 16th century, Firceall was broken up into the Baronies of
, Ballyboy and Eglish.
Ballyagan, Ballyalbanagh, Ballyallaght, Ballyarnot, Ballybeg, Ballybentragh, Ballyberidagh South, Ballybogy, Ballyboley (Ballycor), Ballyboley (Larne), Ballybollen, Ballyboylands Upper, Ballybrack, Ballybracken, Ballybraddin, Ballybrakes, Ballybregagh, Ballycairn, Ballycalket, Ballycarrickmaddy, Ballycarry, Ballyclan, Ballyclare, Ballyclaverty, Ballycleagh, Ballyclogh, Ballycloghan, Ballyclogh (Centre), Ballyclogh (North Centre), Ballyclogh (South Centre), Ballyclosh, Ballycollin, Ballyconagan, Ballyconnelly, Ballycoos, Ballycor, Ballycormick,
, Ballycraig Upper, Ballycraigy, Ballycregagh, Ballycregagh Upper, Ballycreggy, Ballycronan More, Ballycullo, Ballycushan, Ballydivity, Ballydonaghy, Ballydonnelly, Ballydown, Ballydownfine, Ballyduff, Ballydugennan, Ballydunmaul, Ballydurnian, Ballyearl, Ballyeaston, Ballyedward, Ballyellough, Ballyfad, Ballyfinaghy, Ballyfore, Ballygallagh, Ballygalley, Ballygammon, Ballygan Upper, Ballygarvey, Ballygawn, Ballygelly, Ballygilbert, Ballygill North, Ballyginniff, Ballygobbin, Ballygolan, Ballygortgarve, Ballygowan, Ballygrooby
Ballyadam, Ballyagherty, Ballyaghlis, Ballyagholy, Ballyalgan, Ballyalicock, Ballyalloly, Ballyaltikilligan, Ballyalton (Newtownards South), Ballyalton (Raholp), Ballyardel, Ballyatwood, Ballyaughian, Ballybannan, Ballybarnes, Ballybeen, Ballybeg, Ballyblack, Ballyblack Little, Ballyblaugh, Ballyboghilbo, Ballyboley, Ballybranigan, Ballybrannagh Lower, Ballybrannagh Upper, Ballybredagh, Ballybrick, Ballybryan, Ballybunden and Kilmood, Ballybuttle, Ballycam, Ballycanal, Ballycarn, Ballycarngannon, Ballycastle, Ballyclander Lower, Ballyclander Upper, Ballycloughan, Ballycopeland, Ballycoshone Lower, Ballycoshone Upper,
, Ballycran Beg, Ballycran More, Ballycreelly, Ballycreen, Ballycroghan, Ballycross, Ballycrune, Ballycruttle, Ballycullen, Ballyculter Lower, Ballyculter Upper, Ballycultra, Ballydargan, Ballydavey, Ballydesland, Ballydollaghan, Ballydonety, Ballydonnell, Ballydoo, Ballydoonan, Ballydorn, Ballydown, Ballydrain, Ballydrumman, Ballydugan, Ballydulany, Ballydyan, Ballyedmond (townland), Ballyedmond Upper, Ballyedock Lower, Ballyedock Upper, Ballyedock or Carrstown, Ballyesborough, Ballyewry
Firceall was an ancient Gaelic Irish territory which formed the most south - westerly part of the ancient Kingdom of Meath. O'Molloy was chieftain of the territory. Firceall itself comprised the ancient baronies of
, Ballyboy and Eglish, which are located in modern day mid County Offaly extending from Durrow north of Tullamore to Eglish on the edge of Birr in an area which is some 25 miles in length by 5 miles in width. The name Firceall comes from the Irish words "Fir Ceala" meaning "Men of the Churches".
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