Synonyms for glenquin or Related words with glenquin

shanid              pubblebrien              coshlea              tiaquin              coshma              rathkeale              smallcounty              ballynakill              cloonclare              clankee              ballynaclogh              dunkellin              kilmoylan              glennamaddy              lisduff              trughanacmy              clonlisk              ballynamuddagh              rathronan              slievardagh              tirerrill              kenry              drumahaire              ballybritt              clonmacnowen              kilflyn              ballynamona              knockane              ballymahon              tankardstown              coolestown              carrigallen              ballaghkeen              mahoonagh              slievemargy              kilconnell              magunihy              cullenagh              rathconrath              kilcolman              kilfergus              killanummery              knockainy              kildrumsherdan              killasnet              templetogher              cornamucklagh              kiltennell              kilkerrin              glanarought             

Examples of "glenquin"
Glenquin Castle is a tower house and National Monument located in County Limerick, Ireland.
Glenquin Castle is located west of Killeedy, on the north side of the R515 road.
A song "O Castle of Glenquin" praises the castle and its history.
At the 1916 Easter Rising, 300 Irish Volunteers assembled at Glenquin Castle, but they did not take any military action.
Notable landmarks in Killeedy include St. Ita's Monastery and Cemetery, Killeedy Castle, the Mass Rock, Glenduff Castle, Glenquin Castle, Lough O'Ge and Ballagh Post Office.
Mullaghmore () is a 180m limestone hill in the Burren in Glenquin, County Clare, Ireland. It is part of a hiking trail called the Mullaghmore Loop in the Burren National Park.
In the Civil Survey of 1654–56 the spelling is Mahownagh, Mahoonagh (or Castlemahon as it is locally known), at that time, the parish was in the Glenquin Division of the barony of Upper Connello. There is no exact known date for the founding of the parish. In the sixteenth century, Mahoonagh was divided up into three parts called Trean Tawnaghe, Treanmeane and Treanfaltaghe.
Location work for "Father Ted" was done mostly in County Clare, including locations at Corofin, Ennis, Kilfenora, Ennistymon, and Kilnaboy. The Parochial House is McCormack's at Glenquin, on the Boston road from Kilnaboy. The cinema featured in "The Passion of St Tibulus" was the Ormonde Cinema, Greystones, County Wicklow and "The Field", the location for Funland in "'Good Luck, Father Ted'", is in Portrane, North County Dublin. The 'Very Dark Caves' featured in "The Mainland" were the Aillwee caves in the Burren, County Clare.
Baronies were sometimes subdivided, and occasionally combined. The parts of a subdivided barony were called "half-baronies", but had the same legal standing. Some subdivisions came about when new counties were formed, and the new boundary split a pre-existing barony. In three cases, there are adjacent half-baronies in neighbouring counties with the same name: Rathdown (Dublin—Wicklow), Fore (Meath—Westmeath), and Ballymoe (Galway—Roscommon). Subdivision happened especially in the nineteenth century, when qualifiers "Upper"/"Lower"(/"Middle"), "North"/"South", or "East/"West" were used for the half-baronies. The main basis for this subdivision was the Grand Jury (Ireland) Act, 1836, which empowered a county's grand jury to divide baronies of at least and unite baronies totalling at most . An 1837 act relaxed these restrictions for County Fermanagh, where many baronies were split by Lough Erne. The baronies of Iveagh, Muskerry, and Connello were each subdivided twice: Upper and Lower Iveagh each have Upper and Lower Halves; East and West Muskerry each have East and West Divisions; the western divisions split from Upper and Lower Connello were named Shanid and Glenquin respectively. When County Tipperary was split into North and South Ridings in 1838, the barony of Kilnamanagh was split into Upper and Lower half-baronies.