Synonyms for carrowreagh or Related words with carrowreagh

clonlisk              ballyvaghan              clonmacnowen              noughaval              piercetown              ballynamona              killeely              corrofin              ennistimon              kineagh              kilkeedy              knockroe              ballybritt              kilbonane              lisduff              killadysert              moyarta              castlequarter              kilchreest              coolestown              mullaghboy              kiltartan              kilglass              knockbrack              rathaspick              kilbixy              rossinver              clooneen              tagheen              tiaquin              kilmacduane              slievemargy              clandonagh              kilconnell              gorteen              clonderalaw              kilcommock              cloonoghil              clonmore              carrigallen              killare              skreen              cloonclare              rathcool              kilthomas              ibrickan              kilshanny              lislea              tullabracky              cloonkeen             

Examples of "carrowreagh"
Townlands are Aillroe Beg, Aillroe More, Bolooghra, Burrenfadda, Cahiracon, Carrowreagh East, Carrowreagh West, Cloondrinagh, Coolmeen, Crag, Derriniddane, Derrygeeha, Derrynageeha, Derrynalecka, Derryshaan, Effernan, Erribul, Moy, Moyfadda, Shannakea More and Shannakea Beg.
Carrowreagh Court Tomb is a court cairn and National Monument located in County Sligo, Ireland.
Carrowreagh Court Tomb was constructed in the Neolithic, c. 4000–2500 BC. A cist was found nearby, 30 m (33 yd) to the SW.
Carrowreagh Court Tomb is located northwest of Aclare, high in the Slieve Gamph Mountains in the middle of a peat bog.
The main townlands of Bridgend are Carrowreagh and Bunamayne (or Bonemaine). They are divided by a river which runs through Bridgend, with Carrowreagh to the north and Bunamayne to the south of the river. Other townlands of Bridgend include Tummock which is a back road running parallel to the Burt main road.
1983-1997: The District of North Down, and the District of Castlereagh wards of Ballyhanwood, Carrowreagh, Dundonald, Enler, Gilnahirk, and Tullycarnet.
Carracloghy, Carravinally, Carravindoon, Carrickarade Island, Carrickfergus, Carricknafurd, Carricknagarrowna, Carrivcashel, Carrive, Carrivemurphy Mountain, Carrivereagh, Carrowcloghan, Carrowcowan, Carrowcrin, Carrowcroey, Carrowlaverty, Carrowreagh, Carrowreagh Mountain, Carryduff, Casheltown, Cashlan, Castlecat, Castlegore, Castle Island, Castlenagree, Castle Park, Castlequarter, Castletown, Caulside, Cavan, Cavanmore or Cabragh, Chathamhall, Churchfield, Church Quarter, Church Tamlaght, Clady, Clare, Clare Mountain, Clatteryknowes, Claughey, Cleggan, Clegnagh, Clementshill, Clinty, Cloghan, Cloghanduff, Cloghanmurry, Cloghcor, Cloghcorr, Clogher, Clogher Anderson, Clogher North, Clogher South, Cloghfin, Cloghgaldanagh, Cloghglass, Cloghglass or Retreat, Cloghinarney, Clogh Mills, Cloghogue, Cloghs, Cloghy West, Clonboy, Clonetrace, Cloney, Clonkeen, Clonreagh, Clontyfinnan West, Clooney, Cloonty, Cloughorr, Cluntirriff, Clyttaghan
The borough was divided between the East Belfast constituency (the wards of Ballyhanwood, Carrowreagh, Cregagh, Downshire, Dundonald, Enler, Gilnahirk, Graham's Bridge, Lisnasharragh, Lower Braniel, Tullycarnet and Upper Braniel), the South Belfast constituency (Beechill, Cairnshill, Carryduff East, Carryduff West, Galwally, Hillfoot, Knockbracken, Minnowburn, Newtownbreda and Wynchurch wards) and the Strangford constituency (Moneyreagh ward) for elections to the Westminster Parliament and Northern Ireland Assembly.
Having relocated to Ballygowan from Glasgow, Dowson set up a BNP call centre at the Carrowreagh Business Centre in Dundonald on the outskirts of Belfast. Dowson ran the centre under the name of Ltd, a Leicestershire-based company he had established.
2010-present: The District of Belfast wards of Ballyhackamore, Ballymacarrett, Belmont, Bloomfield, Cherryvalley, Island, Knock, Orangefield, Stormont, Sydenham, and The Mount, and the District of Castlereagh wards of Ballyhanwood, Carrowreagh, Cregagh, Downshire, Dundonald, Enler, Gilnakirk, Graham’s Bridge, Lisnasharragh, Lower Braniel, Tullycarnet, and Upper Braniel.
For census purposes, Dundonald is not treated as a separate entity by the NI Statistics and Research Agency (NISRA). Instead, it is combined with a large part of east and southeast Belfast to form the "Castlereagh Urban Area". A fairly accurate population count can be found by combining the data of the electoral wards that make up Dundonald. These wards are Ballyhanwood 1, Carrowreagh, Dundonald, Enler, and Grahams Bridge. However, the wards also include part of the countryside surrounding Dundonald.
Ballybeen (), also known as Ballybeen Housing Estate, is the second-biggest housing estate in Northern Ireland. It is in the town of Dundonald, on the outskirts of east Belfast. It lies within the townlands of Ballybeen and Carrowreagh, between the Newtownards Road and Comber Road. Started in 1963, and mostly completed by 1971, the estate consists of some 2,400 dwellings. Most of the street names are Scottish in origin (Enler and Brooklands being the exception) as the architects who designed the estates layout mostly came from Scotland. It lies within the Borough of Castlereagh and the Belfast East Parliamentiary and Assembly constituency. In the 2001 census the area had a population of 9,170.
Cabra, Cabragh, Cahard, Calf Island, Cappagh, Carcullion, Cardy, Cargabane, Cargacreevy, Cargacroy, Cargagh, Cargygray, Carmeen, Carnacally, Carnacavill, Carnalbanagh West, Carnamuck, Carnany, Carnasure, Carnbane, Carnew, Carney Hill, Carnreagh, Carrickcrossan, Carrickdrumman, Carrickinab, Carrickmacstay, Carrickmaddyroe, Carrickmannan, Carricknadarriff, Carricknaveagh, Carrickrovaddy, Carrigenagh Upper, Carrigullian, Carrintaggart, Carr, Carrogs, Carrowbaghran, Carrowbane, Carrowcarlin, Carrowdressex, Carrownacaw, Carrowreagh, Carrowvanny, Carrstown or Ballyedock, Carryduff, Carryreagh, Carsonstown, Caskum, Castleaverry, Castlebeg, Castleboy, Castle Espie, Castle Island, Castlemahon, Castlenavan, Castlereagh, Castleskreen, Castlevennon, Castleward, Castlewellan, Cattogs, Cavan, Chanderies Islands, Chapel Island, Cherryvalley, Church Ballee, Church Quarter, Churn Rock, Clanmaghery, Claragh, Clare, Clarkill, Clay (Annaclone), Clay (Killyleagh), Cleomack, Clogher, Cloghram, Cloghskelt, Cloghy, Clonachullion, Clonallan Glebe, Clonta Fleece, Clontaghnaglar, Clontanagullion, Clontonakelly, Clonvaraghan, Clough, Cluntagh (Annahilt), Cluntagh (Killyleagh), Cock Mountain, Commonreagh, Commons, Commons of Clanmaghery, Conlig, Conly Island, Cookstown, Coolnacran, Coolsallagh, Coney Island, Coniamstown, Coose, Copeland Island, Corbally, Corbet, Corcreaghan, Corcreeny, Corgary, Cornreany, Corporation, Corrog, Cotton, Craigaroddan, Craigarusky, Craigavad, Craigaveagh Rock, Craigboy, Craignasasonagh, Craigogantlet, Cranfield, Creeghduff, Creevy, Creevy (Drumbo), Creevyargon, Creevybeg, Creevycarnonan, Creevyloughgare, Creevytenant, Cregagh Croan, Crolly's Quarter, Cronstown, Cross, Crossan, Crossgar, Cross Island, Crossnacreevy, Crossnamuckley, Culcavy, Cullintraw, Cullion, Cumber, Cumran, Cunningburn
Clancy was one of seven sons and six daughters born to James and Mary Clancy (née Keane), of Carrowreagh East, Cranny, County Clare in 1888. The Clancy home had been the meeting place for local Fenians since the 1860s. Though the Fenians had been instrumental in reawakening Irish culture through the Gaelic League, drama and the Gaelic Athletic Association, this form of "advanced nationalism" was not popular at this time. From a young age Clancy was a keen Gaelic Leaguer and was engrossed by national activities. Educated at the local national school, which was close to his family home, at sixteen he became apprenticed in the drapery business of Dan Moloney, in Kildysart. On completing his apprenticeship he went to Newcastle West, County Limerick, where he worked as an assistant in the drapery business of Michael O'Shaughnessy on Bridge Street. From there, he moved to Youghal, County Cork, where he lived at 6 North Main Street, from which address he wrote to his infant nephew in Chicago on 17 October 1912. In 1913 he went to work for Harkin's General Drapery, at 70A New Street in Dublin.