Synonyms for emlagh or Related words with emlagh

rathreagh              tirerrill              clonmacnowen              kiltartan              kilkeedy              dunkellin              ballynahown              ballynacourty              kilbegnet              kilcommock              rathaspick              moyarta              leyny              shrule              kilmacteige              killanummery              trughanacmy              cloonclare              tiaquin              clonlisk              kildrumsherdan              killinane              kilcolman              enniskeen              tobercurry              ibrickan              kilmactranny              glennamaddy              clanmaurice              kilshalvy              drumlumman              aghanagh              toomour              kilmacduane              kilflyn              cloonoghil              kilmacallan              noughaval              ballyknock              ennistimon              boylagh              ballynamona              rossinver              emlaghfad              kilquane              ballynamuddagh              lisduff              clankee              killaraght              rosclogher             

Examples of "emlagh"
Emlagh High Cross or Emlagh Cross is a high cross which is a National Monument in County Roscommon, Ireland.
Emlagh High Cross is located southwest of Castlerea.
The civil parish today has graveyards at Baunmore, Emlagh, Farrihy, Kilfearagh and Kilnagalliagh.
Townlands are Ballyonan or Doonaghboy, Baunmore, Corbally, Dough, Emlagh, Farrihy, Foohagh, Garraun, Kildeema, Kilfearagh, Kilkee Lower, Kilkee Upper, Kilnagalliagh, Knockroe, Leaheen, Lisdeen, Lisluinaghan, Moyasta, Termon East and Termon West.
The R567 road is a regional road in Ireland. It is a road on the Iveragh Peninsula in County Kerry. The road is part of the Wild Atlantic Way. Parts of the road form part of the Emlagh Loop walking trail.
Elphin has historically been an important market town and the diocesan centre for the Diocese of Elphin. St Patrick is believed to have visited Elphin, consecrated its first church and ordained its first bishop, Asicus (subsequently the patron saint of Elphin). Information supporting the visitation of St Patrick is to be found in two important memorials of early Irish hagiography, the Vita Tripartita of St Patrick, and the "Patrician Documents" in the Book of Armagh. On his missionary tour through Connacht in 434 or 435, St Patrick came to the territory of Corcoghlan, present day Elphin. The chief of that territory, a noble Druid named Ono, gave land and afterwards his castle or fort to St Patrick to found a church and monastery. The place, which had hitherto been called Emlagh-Ono (a derivation of its owners name) received the designation of Ail Finn, which means "rock of the clear spring". It derives from a story of St Patrick raising a large stone from a well opened by him in the land of Ono and placed on its margin. A copious stream of crystal water flowed from the well and continues to flow through Elphin to this day. St Patrick built a church called Tempull Phadruig (Patrick's church) and established an Episcopal See in Elphin. St Asicus remained as bishop of Elphin. St Patrick also founded an episcopal monastery or college at Elphin, believed to be one of the first monasteries founded by him. In pre-Reformation times, Elphin was host to a large number of religious orders and was a religious centre of international significance. This is supported by the appearance of Elphin in a number of pan-European maps in the Middle Ages.