Synonyms for dunkellin or Related words with dunkellin

glennamaddy              tiaquin              kiltartan              ballymoe              clonmacnowen              ballynakill              tobercurry              leyny              tirerrill              templetogher              shanid              mountbellew              killoscobe              kilconnell              killosolan              killallaghtan              ennistimon              glenquin              ballynacourty              trughanacmy              moyarta              carrigallen              kilbegnet              ballynamuddagh              magunihy              clonlisk              clanmaurice              rosclogher              ballybaun              kilmoylan              shrule              drumahaire              coshlea              coshma              kilkerrin              emlagh              rossinver              ballymahon              ibrickan              ballintober              kilcolman              kenry              killannin              cloonclare              moylough              iraghticonnor              bawnboy              killeely              enniskeen              clankee             

Examples of "dunkellin"
Ulick Canning de Burgh, Lord Dunkellin (12 July 1827 – 16 August 1867) was an Anglo-Irish soldier and politician.
Lord Dunkellin died in London in August 1867, aged 40, predeceasing his father by seven years. He never married. His younger brother Hubert later succeeded in the marquessate.
independence. They included those of Lord Carlisle, Lord Dunkellin (in Galway) and Field Marshal Gough in the Phoenix Park. The statue of
Lord Dunkellin was decapitated and dumped in the river as one of the first acts of the short-lived "Galway Soviet" of 1922.
The 'Division of Connacht and Thomond' places the land of Clan Henry in the barony of Dunkellin, and names among the gentlemen and their castles:
Dunkellin was the eldest son of Ulick de Burgh, 1st Marquess of Clanricarde, and the Hon. Harriet, daughter of George Canning. He was educated at Eton
Dunkellin also sat as Member of Parliament for Galway Borough between 1857 and 1865 and County Galway between 1865 and 1867.
Dunkellin was a Lieutenant-Colonel in the Coldstream Guards. He was Aide-de-Camp to the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland (Lord Bessborough and then Lord Clarendon) between 1846 and 1852 and State Steward to the Lord Lieutenant (Lord St Germans) between 1852 and 1854. He then served in the Crimean War and was taken prisoner during the Siege of Sevastopol. In 1856 Dunkellin was Military Secretary to the Viceroy of India, his uncle Lord Canning.
Ulick John de Burgh, 1st Marquess of Clanricarde KP, PC (20 December 1802 – 10 April 1874), styled Lord Dunkellin until 1808 and known as The Earl of Clanricarde between 1808 and 1825, was a British Whig politician.
Henry de Burgh, 1st Marquess of Clanricarde KP, PC (Ire) (8 January 1742 – 8 December 1797), styled Lord Dunkellin from birth to 1782, was an Irish peer and politician.
In 1854 he disappeared from London and rumours were current throughout the city that warrants were out against him for forgery. Persons concerned included Lord Bolingbroke, Lord Dunkellin, Bernal Osborne and Sir William Gregory.
A turlough is a karst lake, which has no surface outlet and is surrounded on all sides by rising land. At Rahasane the drainage has been modified in that since the nineteenth century the Dunkellin river has followed an artificial channel downstream of the turlough, but part of the flow continues to go underground. via a natural sink, into the underlying limestone.
Kilcolgan (), is a village on the mouth of the Kilcolgan River at Dunkellin Bay in County Galway, Ireland. The N18 passes through the settlement, which lies between Gort and Clarinbridge. The village is near the site of the Galway Bay drowning tragedy.
In the early historical era, the Aidhne branch of the Ui Fiachrach dynasty emerged as the ruling tuath in this part of Connacht. Alternative designations for the territory were Maigh Aidhne ("the plain of Aidhne"), Maigh nAidhne, eventually becoming Uí Fhiachrach Aidhne after the dynasty. The diocese of Cill Mhic Dhuach Kilmacduagh is coextensive with the kingdom, covering all of the barony of Kiltartan and large parts of the baronies of Loughrea and Dunkellin.
The "Composition of Clanricard" in 1585, states that 'Pobbil Clanhenry' of the east comprised 28 quarters. The principal seat of the MacHenry Burkes was Gortnamackan. This castle is in that townland in the part of the parish of Kilchrist which is in Dunkellin barony. Cahergal also is in that townland of Killogilleen parish. Creggymulgreny is now shortened to Cregg Castle. These castles form a group in the east of the barony.
New Inn () is a village in east County Galway, Ireland. It lies mostly within the townland of Knockbrack, northeast of Loughrea. The village is on the Eiscir Riada, a series of hills which stretches across the Great Plains of Ireland. There are many ancient forts or raths scattered throughout the parish, as exemplified by placenames such as Rathally and Rathglass. The townland of Grange, to the west of New Inn, contains a cemetery wherein lies the ruins of a Cistercian monastery. The Dunkellin River flows through New Inn and rises in nearby Woodlawn.
Richard was the elder son of William Burke, 7th Earl of Clanricarde and appears to have been the first of the family to conform (to the Protestant faith), as Charles II wrote to his father congratulating him on "being thoroughly instructed in the protestant religion as it stands established, having forsaken that of Rome which hath always given jealousies to the crown." He was made Baron Dunkellin in 1680. His brother, Ulick, commanded a regiment of foot at the Battle of Aughrim where he was killed, aged twenty-two.
"When the sons of John Burke heard of this muster, they removed back eastwards, along the mountain, into the fastnesses of the district of Kinel-Fheichin, and remained in the ready huts in which they had been before. They had not been long here when the sons of the Earl, namely, the Baron of Dunkellin and Sir Thomas Burke, with every one of his sons that was capable af bearing arms, arrived in the district in pursuit of them, at the head of very numerous forces, and pitched a splendid and well-furnished camp in the very middle of the district. The Earl of Clanrickard himself was not in this camp, for he had been attacked by a fit of sickness, and a severe, sharp disease, the week before, so that he was not able to undertake an expedition at this time.
In 1543, in company with other Irish chiefs, he visited the King at Greenwich and made full submission in accordance with the King's policy of "surrender and regrant". He was confirmed in the captainship and rule of Clanricarde, and on 1 July 1543, he was created Earl of Clanricarde and Baron of Dunkellin in the peerage of Ireland. He was regranted the greater part of his former estates, with the addition of other lands. The grant of the English titles was conditional upon the abandonment of native titles, the adoptation of English customs and laws, the pledging of allegiance to the English crown, apostasy from the Roman Catholic Church, and conversion to the Anglican Church. In his review of the state of Ireland in 1553, Lord Chancellor Cusake stated "[t]he making of McWilliam earl of Clanricarde made all the country during his time quiet and obedient."
After the Athlone bypass, motorway restrictions are re-enforced and the route continues as the M6. The route bypasses Ballinasloe over River Suck into County Galway. The N6 bypasses west through Aughrim and Kilreekil. Further west at Kilmeen, the N65 commences, leaving the M6 to the south. Loughrea is bypassed to the north by a route opened in November 2005. The River Dunkellin is crossed by the M6 at Craughwell as it continues west towards Galway. Outside the city itself, Oranmore is bypassed to the west and north, where the N18 crosses the M6. This dual carriageway bypass brings the route into Galway itself, where it meets the N17 along Bóthar na dTreabh. The Headford Road, Quincentenary Bridge across the River Corrib and Quincentenary Bridge Approach Road bring the N6 through Galway itself to meet the N59 on the western side of the city.