Synonyms for belclare or Related words with belclare

kilcoona              killogilleen              killinny              killeany              bracklagh              killaan              kilthomas              killursa              killeenavarra              drumacoo              kilchreest              killeely              killora              piercetown              kilbeacanty              donaghpatrick              kilconierin              ahascragh              addergoole              kilteskill              cullenwaine              castlequarter              knockbrack              kilconnell              clontuskert              kilreekill              killeeneen              derrylahan              kilglass              kilcumreragh              tagheen              clonmacnowen              killoscobe              kiltartan              killosolan              mullaghboy              killallaghtan              carrowreagh              ballyconry              kilbixy              clondrohid              cloonkeen              gortmore              ballygar              kilbennan              annaghmore              annaghbeg              kilmeen              kilconickny              kilquain             

Examples of "belclare"
Within eyeshot of the village is Belclare Castle, a ruined fortress of the O'Hara family.
Muintir Murchada appears to have comprised the following parishes: Killursa, Kilkilvery, Killeany, Kilcoona, Cargin, Killower, Cummer. It also is thought to have included parts of Belclare, Donaghpatrick, Corofin, Tuam, Kilbennan and Killererin.
Belclare is part of the parish of Corofin whose Gaelic Football team won the All-Ireland Senior Club Football Championship in 1998 (defeating Erin's Isle) and 2015 (defeating Slaughtneil)
A native of Belclare, Tuam, Canney was campaign manager for his brother-in-law, Paddy McHugh, in the 2002 general election in which McHugh successfully gained a seat in the Galway East constituency.
Knockma, also known as Castle Hackett hill, is situated 2 km west of Belclare. Maeve the legendary Queen of Connacht is reputed to be buried in the Cairn on the summit of the hill from which one of the greatest panoramic views in Ireland may be obtained.
As a child she most likely lived at her family's residence of Belclare and Clare Island, but she may have been fostered to another family since fosterage was traditional among Irish nobility at the time. She was probably formally educated, since she is believed to have spoken in Latin with Queen Elizabeth I in 1593.
Belclare is a small village in County Galway, western Ireland. The village is on the R333 road approximately 7 km. from Tuam. It has a little parish church (The Church of the Sacred Heart), a small primary school, Canavans shop, pub and post office, a community centre, a GAA pitch and a playground.
Bodkin was a member of The Tribes of Galway, and nicknamed "Dáll" ("Blind") because he was blind in one eye. Pockmarked and a heavy drinker, he had a notorious reputation in the area, and was estranged from his brother, Oliver Bodkin of Carrowbeg House, Belclare, Tuam.
Grace’s marriage to Donal, a drinker and a womaniser, proves to be difficult, particularly so when word comes that English troops have landed at Belclare, a town halfway between Rockfleet and Clew Bay. The O’Malley and O’Flaherty clans decide to attack the English from both sides. Grace wants to join the fight, but Donal tells her to stay behind with the other women. Grace is furious, but the women in town suddenly cry that the English army has landed. The landing at Belclare was a diversion, the real target was Grace herself. With the town is deserted except for “helpless females,” Grace mobilises the women. They pretend to be yokels and seduce the Bingham and his soldiers, killing them when they are most vulnerable. Grace spares only Bingham, telling him to return to England and tell his Queen that “he was bested by a woman.”
Eventually, knowing that birth was near, she set off on horseback to Galway. She was assaulted at Belclare and taken from her horse. Recovering and going away, she was met by a Patrick Higgins of Liskerry "with his skeyne naked in his hand ... [which] made her, not without danger, leap from her horse as soon as he came at her, but then hee, for her husband's sake (as he sayd) did her no other harm."
Michael Neary was born in Castlebar, County Mayo, and received his early education at St. Patrick's National School, Castlebar, and St. Jarlath's College, Tuam. He studied at St. Patrick's College, Maynooth and was ordained to the priesthood on 15 June 1971. Earning a doctorate in Divinity in 1975, he served as a curate in Belclare for one year before being appointed to the staff at the Presentation College, Headford.
The club was formed in 1925 as a result of an amalgamation between Corofin and nearby Belclare. Corofin have enjoyed prolonged success over the 1990s, 2000s and 2010s. The club has won ten Galway Senior Football Championship titles since 1991 along with five Connacht Senior Club Football Championship titles in that time and in 1998 they brought home the All-Ireland Senior Club Championship trophy, also known as the Andy Merrigan Cup. During this time success at all underage levels has been achieved including All-Ireland feile winners.
Opened in 1920, Logan Field was a 100-acre tract located at the intersection of Dundalk Avenue and Belclare Road in southeast Baltimore County. It lay on the Patapsco Neck peninsula, which jutted out into the Chesapeake Bay between the Patapsco River on the south and Back River on the north. The airport lay near small suburban communities that would later grow extensively after the Second World War (1941-1945), including Dundalk, Essex, and Middle River. Closer to Baltimore were the neighborhoods of Highlandtown and Canton, which bordered closely on the new airport and future harbor port facilities.
John Bodkin (c. 1720 – 1742), Esquire. Born the second son of Counsellor-at-law, John Bodkin and Mary Clarke of Carrowbeg House, Belclare, Tuam, County Galway, Ireland. In 1741, John Bodkin, the second son of a landed gentry family in Co Galway, Ireland was arrested on the charge of murdering his older brother, Dominick. He was found guilty of the crime even though he refused to admit his guilt during his trial or thereafter. He was hanged, drawn and quartered in Galway City on Saturday, 20 March 1742.
Because of this victory, Grace becomes the acknowledged leader of the O’Flaherty women – something that disrupts Donal’s position in the clan. Simultaneously, Tiernan arrives with news that a skirmish with the English has left Dubhdara mortally wounded. Grace races off to Clew Bay, and Clan O’Flaherty goes with her (“A Day Beyond Belclare”). Donal expects that if Dubhdara dies, his marriage to Grace will make him the chieftain of both clans. Dubhdara, however, passes the chieftain’s ring and mantle to Grace, making her the first woman ever to become leader of a clan. Dubhdara dies, and the clan gives him a sailor’s funeral, in a flaming boat set out to sea (“Sail to the Stars”).