Synonyms for cullenagh or Related words with cullenagh

clarmallagh              tinnahinch              kilmanman              abbeyleix              tiaquin              kilbarron              ballyadams              shanid              ballynamona              clankee              clonlisk              kildrumsherdan              upperwoods              slievemargy              ballymahon              carrigallen              cloonclare              tullygarvey              coolestown              castlerahan              offerlane              ballyboy              drumgoon              clandonagh              scarriff              glenquin              kilmoylan              inishmagrath              ballybritt              gorteen              feenagh              clonmacnowen              bailieborough              rathsaran              clonsast              noughaval              rathaspick              rathconrath              ballymachugh              ballynakill              kilcolman              tankardstown              enniskeen              rearymore              rathkeale              bawnboy              drumahaire              skehanagh              coshlea              pubblebrien             

Examples of "cullenagh"
It is has shops selling local crafts, pubs, restaurants and a weekly market. The river Cullenagh runs through the town.
The Redistribution of Seats Act 1885 defined the division as including the Baronies of Ballyadams, Cullenagh, Maryborough East, Slievemargy, and Stradbally, and part of the Barony of Portnahinch.
Cullenagh Mountain and Cullahill Mountain have both been discovered to be Marilyns since the publication of "The Hewitts and Marilyns of Ireland".
It has its source in the Cullenagh Hills, south of Portlaoise. It enters the town of Portlaoise from the south, passing under Main Street and flows north before joining the River Barrow at Clonterry north east of Mountmellick.
Ennistymon is located on the border of the upland area of County Clare known as the Burren. The Cullenagh river is called Inagh after the Ennistymon falls, at which point it becomes tidal.
Townlands of the civil parish of Killofin are Ballina, Ballyartney, Ballygeery East, Ballygeery West, Bohyodaun, Cloonarass, Cloonkeery East, Cloonkeery West, Colmanstown, Cullenagh, Kilkerin, Killofin, Knockphutteen, Lakyle North, Lakyle South, Mount Shannon East, Mount Shannon West and Slievedooley.
Townlands of the civil parish of Killofin are Ballina, Ballyartney, Ballygeery East, Ballygeery West, Bohyodaun, Cloonarass, Cloonkeery East, Cloonkeery West, Colmanstown, Cullenagh, Kilkerin, Killofin, Knockphutteen, Lakyle North, Lakyle South, Mount Shannon East, Mount Shannon West and Slievedooley.
The parish holds the townlands of Ballyduff, Ballyline, Ballymacahil, Ballymaconna, Ballyogan, Bearnafunshin, Cahernalough, Cappagh Beg, Cappagh More, Carrowdotia, Cloonkerry, Cloontymurphy, Cullenagh, Curraderra, Cragard, Drumgloon, Drumquin, Drumgranagh, Knockaluskraun, Racorcraun, Rosslevan, Tooreen and Tullyvoghan.
Kilmeadan is home to Cullenagh Stables, a livery yard and working farm located on the banks of the River Dawn. Equestrian trails follow woodland and riverside paths, flanked by historic sites such as the old mill and chimney at Fairbook, the Queen Ann Way - a stopping point on the former Waterford, Dungarvan and Lismore Railway Line, the spa well at Gortnaclode and the historic remains of The Mill Street houses. Cullenagh formed part of the St Leger (Viscount Doneraile) Estate until 1850. The mill, which first produced paper, was founded by William Phair, who called it after himself, Phair Brook, later to become 'Fairbrook'. By 1824, there were 140 men, women and children working there. It closed in 1840 as a result of a legal dispute. In 1847, Patrick Stevenson bought it and used it during the Famine to grind Indian corn. Later he established a woollen mill. In 1875, the mill was taken over by Patrick Stevenson's two sons.
Ballyroan () is a small town in County Laois in Ireland. It is in the civil parish of Ballyroan and in the former barony of Cullenagh. Ballyroan has a community hall, health centre, a sheltered housing facility for the elderly, two schools – boys' and girls', a small public park, two churches – Roman Catholic and Church of Ireland, three pubs, and a shop/petrol station. The R425 regional road passes through the village.
Townlands are Applefort, Ballagh, Ballyhannan North, Ballyhannan South, Ballykilty, Ballymacloon East, Ballymacloon North, Ballymacloon West, Ballymarkahan, Ballyroughan North, Ballyroughan South, Cahercalla, Cant, Carnmallow, Carrowgar, Carrowmeer, Carrowroe, Cloonaherna, Coogaun, Coolshamroge, Commons, Cragbwee, Craggataska, Craggaunowen, Creevagh Beg, Creevagh More, Cullenagh, Cullaun, Cutteen, Dangan, Danganbrack, Deerpark North, Deerpark South, Feaghquin, Gorteen, Keevagh, Kildrum, Kilnacrandy, Knocknagoug, Knappogue, Madara, Quin, Quingardens, Quinville North, Quinville South, Rathluby, Rine, Rinneen and Shandangan.
"My father had raised and commanded two corps—a dragoon regiment called the Cullenagh Rangers, and the Ballyroan Light Infantry. My elder brother commanded the Kilkenny Horse and the Durrow Light Dragoons. The general enthusiasm caught me, and before I well knew what I was about, I found myself a military martinet and a red-hot patriot. Having been a university man, I was also considered to be, of course, a writer, and was accordingly called on to draw up resolutions for volunteer regiments all over the county."
Barrowhouse () is an area in southeast County Laois in Ireland. Barrowhouse is located close to the County Kildare border and the town of Athy. Barrowhouse has a population of around 300 people and includes the townlands of Barrowhouse, Tankardstown, Shanganaghmore, Ballinree, Shanganabeg, Kilmoroney, Rathbearbha, Garoonagh, Milford, Dunbrin, Magheragh, Monebrook, Cullenagh, Graigue, Ballybeg and Whitebog. The Barrowhouse area also holds the unusual distinction of being the only part of Laois in the Athy Roman Catholic parish and the Dublin R.C. Diocese. Barrowhouse gets its name as the River Barrow flows at the areas eastern border with Kildare.
In 1564 the O'Briens of Thomond acquired a castle in a wooded estate by the Cullenagh river, on the western outskirts of what is now the town of Ennistymon. This castle was known as the "middle house", being situated between the other O'Brien castles at nearby Dough and Glann. It is uncertain who had originally built the castle, possibly Sir Domhnall (Donald) O'Brien or Donough MacDonall O'Conor of Corcomroe. Sir Domhnall was made Governor of Clare in 1576 and his son, Sir Turlough O'Brien, High Sheriff of Clare in 1578.
He joined the Irish Volunteers and supported the Irish Patriots in the early 1780s. His father raised and commanded two Corps; the Cullenagh Rangers and the Ballyroan Light Infantry. Barrington's elder brother commanded both the Kilkenny Horse and the Durrow Light Dragoons. Barrington's father, through his correspondence with General Hunt Walsh, then secured him a commission in Walsh's regiment. Upon learning that the regiment was to be sent to America to fight in the ongoing conflict, and fearful of dying on some foreign battlefield, Barrington wrote to Walsh asking him to instead present the commission to another candidate, claiming that he himself was too tender to be of any real use. Barrington's fears proved well founded when his replacement, the only child of one of Walsh's friends, was killed in his first engagement.
The ambush at Barrowhouse on 16 May 1921 was authorised but the eight men who took part were poorly equipped in terms of arms and ammunition. The participants in what would result in the last of the pre-truce casualties involving members of the Carlow Brigade were Captain Joe Maher of Cullenagh, Lieutenant Joe Lacey of Barrowhouse, Paddy Dooley of Kilabbin, Maganey, Mick Maher of Barrowhouse, Jack O’Brien of Barrowhouse, Joe Ryan of Kilmoroney, James Lacey of Barrowhouse and William Connor of Barrowhouse. Jack O’Brien, the last surviving member of the unsuccessful ambush, was interviewed by Jack McKenna many years ago when O’Brien was living in Kilkenny following his retirement from the Gardaí and he confirmed the names of the eight men involved. They had been members of an eight-man ambush party which planned to attack at Barrowhouse a group of RIC men who were travelling on bicycles from Ballylinan Barracks to nearby Grangemellon Barracks. The IRA men were members of the B. Company 5th Battalion Carlow Brigade. James Lacey and William Connor both were killed and are buried together in the same grave behind Barrowhouse Roman Catholic Church.