Synonyms for clonfad or Related words with clonfad

lisduff              rathaspick              kilbixy              piercetown              ballynamona              killaan              clonmacnowen              knockbride              kineagh              killare              drumlumman              drumraney              corgarve              castlequarter              killeely              castlelost              lackan              emlagh              ballynahown              clonlisk              noughaval              tullabracky              fartullagh              kilcleagh              clonkeen              castlejordan              cullenwaine              killulagh              ballymachugh              kilflyn              kilquane              kilcooly              clonlonan              kilbonane              killahy              kilcumreragh              ballinree              slievemargy              tiaquin              kilgerrill              ardvarney              ballyconry              carrowreagh              tagheen              clandonagh              cloonkeen              farbill              kilcornan              ballynagall              rossinver             



Examples of "clonfad"
Clonfad is one of 10 civil parishes in the barony of Fartullagh in the Province of Leinster. The civil parish covers . Clonfad civil parish comprises 13 townlands: Calverstown, Clonfad, Dalystown, Davidstown/Guilford, Friarstown, Gaddaghanstown, Meedian, Newcastle, Rathnure, Robinstown, Templeoran North, Templeoran South and Tyrrellspass.
Clonfad () is a civil parish in County Westmeath, Ireland. It is located about south of Mullingar.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Moylisker to the north, Kilbride to the east and Castlelost and Clonfad to the south.
Castlejordan (County Meath) to the east, Castlejordan (County Offaly), Croghan (County Offaly) and Newtown to the south and Clonfad to the West.
He is buried in St Sinian, Clonfad Parish Church, of the Church of Ireland. His tomb is adorned with a full-scale neoclassical sculptural group by John Bacon the younger. It represents the earl on his death bed, with his young wife weeping at the end. He is supported by Faith and an angelic figure is beckoning him to heaven.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Churchtown, Conry and Dysart (all in the barony of Rathconrath) to the north, Clonfad (barony of Fartullagh) to the east, Newtown to the east and south, Kilbeggan to the south and Ardnurcher or Horseleap to the west.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Castlelost and Clonfad (both in the barony of Fartullagh) to the north, Croghan (County Offaly) to the east, Rahugh (barony of Moycashel) to the south, Kilbeggan (Moycashel) to the west and Castletownkindalen to the west and north.
Old Town () is a small village in the townland of Cloonfad in County Roscommon, Ireland. It is located on the R357 road between Ballinasloe, County Galway and Shannonbridge, County Offaly. The village post office, which had been operated by the Kenny family for many generations, closed in January 2008. The church for the area is known as Clonfad Church, in the Parish of Moore.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Mullingar to the north, Lynn (barony of Fartullagh) to the north‑east, Moylisker and Carrick (both Fartullagh) to the east, Clonfad (Fartullagh) to the south‑east, Castletownkindalen (barony of Moycashel) to the south and south‑west and Churchtown (barony of Rathconrath) to the west and north‑west. This excludes neighbours of Ballyote and Slane More.
The origins of the name Killucan are uncertain but it probably comes from the Irish "Cill Lucaine" (Church of Lucan). Lucan was a 6th-century abbot who is believed to have founded a church in the area. The church however did not survive to the Middle Ages and no trace of it remains today. Some believe that Lucaine is in fact a corruption of Etchén, who was bishop of the nearby Clonfad monastery. Whichever version is correct, the present day church in Killucan is St. Etchén's. There has been a church on this site since the time of the Normans (the De Lacys). The present church on the site dates from 1802. Inside this church is a 13th-century chalice. On the east end of the site are the remains of a 15th-century medieval tomb. Although the site was initially used as a Catholic Church, it was changed to a Protestant (Anglican) one during the Cromwellian Plantation.
Killucan civil parish comprises 77 townlands: Aghamore, Annaskinnan, Balleighter Lowtown, Ballinla, Balloughter Hightown, Ballyhaw, Balrowan (Pakenham), Balrowan (Rowely) & Kerinstown, Banagher, Brutonstown, Brutonstown Little, Castledown, Chanonstown, Cloghanstown, Clonbore, Cloncrave, Cloncullen, Clonfad, Clonreagh, Coolcahan, Corbally, Corbetstown, Correllstown, Craddanstown, Creggstown, Crossanstown, Curristown, Cushinstown, Derryboy, Derrymore, Edmondstown, Glebe, Grange Beg, Grange More, Greatdown, Greenan, Grehanstown, Griffinstown, Heathstown, Higginstown, Hightown Balloughter, Hodgestown, Huntingdon, County Westmeath, Hydepark, Joristown Lower, Joristown Upper, Kerinstown & Balrowan (Rowley), Killucan, Kinnegad, Knockaville, Knockmant, Knocksimon, Lisnabin, Lowtown Balleighter, Lunestown, Mill Land, Millerstown, County Westmeath, Monganstown, Mucklin, Mylestown, Newdown, Porterstown (Cooke), Porterstown (Napper), Priesttown, Raharney, Raharney Little, Rathbrack, Rathnarrow, Rathwire Lower, Rathwire Upper, Ratrass, Rattin, Riverdale, Riverstown, Sarsfieldstown, Simonstown, Sionhill, Thomastown, Wadestown, Wardenstown and Wooddown. Greenan and Mucklin townlands are in the barony of Delvin.
Brent was born George Patrick Nolan in Ballinasloe, County Galway, in 1904 to John J. and Mary (née McGuinness) Nolan. His mother was a native of Clonfad, Moore, County Roscommon. During the Irish War of Independence (1919–1922), Brent was part of the IRA. He fled Ireland with a bounty set on his head by the British government, although he later claimed only to have been a courier for guerrilla leader and tactician Michael Collins. According to "Ballinasloe Life" (Volume 2, Issue 4, Oct/Nov 2012), it appears that the Irish War of Independence careers of three different men named George Nolan (Brent and two others; one from County Dublin and the other from County Offaly) were conflated, which may explain some of the discrepancies regarding Brent's year of birth, life, and activities during 1919-22. Ironically, in light of his presumed IRA activities, on Brent's 18 March 1935 immigration document (Declaration of Intention, #70088), he listed his race as "Irish" but his nationality as "British".
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