Synonyms for clonsast or Related words with clonsast

coolestown              clonlisk              ballynamona              ballybritt              ballyboy              ballynakill              ballycowan              tiaquin              clankee              kilbarron              clonmacnowen              monasteroris              killosolan              kilcolman              slievardagh              shanid              kilmurryely              kildrumsherdan              kilmeedy              kilmoylan              feenagh              knockbride              pubblebrien              cullenagh              kilmanman              kilcornan              castlerahan              skehanagh              shrule              kiltartan              glennamaddy              ballymahon              rathaspick              kilkerrin              kilconnell              trughanacmy              drumgoon              bailieborough              rathkeale              mountbellew              warrenstown              ballyburly              athlacca              carrigallen              drumlumman              ballynamuddagh              kineagh              reynagh              letterluna              aglish             

Examples of "clonsast"
The cathedral church of the former diocese is Kildare Cathedral. There are six parishes in this part of the United Dioceses: Clane, Clonsast (Clonbullogue), Mountmellick, Naas, Newbridge (Morristownbiller), and Portarlington St Paul (French Church). The dean is the Dean of Kildare.
Antiquities in the area include: the Clonkeen stone said to be 340 million years old and legend has it that the stone was thrown from Croghan Hill by Fionn MacCumhaill; remains of a togher at Ballykilleen; the ruins of Cloncrane Church; a ring-barrow at Shean and a sheela-na-gig from Ballynowlart and Clonsast. The last was an important religious site in early monastic Ireland.
The first locomotives designed specifically to burn turf were three 0-4-0 well tank engines, built by Andrew Barclay of Kilmarnock, Scotland, and introduced by the nationalised turf producer Bord na Móna on its 3 ft (914 mm) gauge lines at Clonsast, near Portarlington, in 1949. They were withdrawn after three years' service, but all survive in some form: two preserved on, respectively, The Giant's Causeway and Bushmills Railway and the Irish Steam Preservation Society's railway and one heavily rebuilt into the Talyllyn Railway's 0-4-2T locomotive 7, "Tom Rolt".