Synonyms for kilbarron or Related words with kilbarron
Examples of "kilbarron"
The proposed new Dáil constituency of Offaly will incorporate twenty four electoral divisions from Tipperary North including
To the south-west further along the cliffs in the distance stands the ruined
Castle which is accessible via Creevy.
Cambie is an uncommon name so the Cambies of Kilbrickane may have been connected to the Cambie (Camby) family of Eliogarty; Templemore; Killoran, Moyne; Ormond Lower; and
The woods at
form a part of Borrisokane Forest which consists of several widely dispersed small areas of woodland managed by Coillte, the state sponsored forestry company.
O'Meara's Acres () is a townland in the Barony of Ormond Lower, County Tipperary, Ireland. It is located in the Civil parish of
() is a civil parish and a townland in the historical barony of Ormond Lower, County Tipperary in Ireland. It is located west of Borrisokane.
In 1868, Tom Flannery died, leaving Biddy widowed for the third time at age 70. In 1869, she was married for the fourth and final time to Thomas Meaney, a man in his 30s, in exchange for a cure. They lived together in her cottage in
until he died, within a year of their marriage, from over-consumption of alcohol.
Shannon Rovers GAA is a Tipperary GAA club which is located in the north of County Tipperary, Ireland. Both hurling and Gaelic football are played in the "North-Tipperary" divisional competitions. The club is centered on the villages of Ballinderry, Terryglass and
In 1930, Kiladangan and
combined to win the intermediate championship, the amalgamation competed at senior level then until they won the senior championship in 1934. From then Kiladangan went on their own competing at senior level from 1935 to 1965 inclusive.
Her third marriage was to a man named Tom Flannery, who was younger than she was. Tom was a labourer and native of Finley, Quin, County Clare. The couple moved into a two-room cottage on Dromore Hill in
. It was situated over a lake, which came to be known as Biddy Early's Lake. Her fame peaked during this period and her house became even busier and more crowded.
The Most Reverend William Hardy Holmes, DD, MA was a 20th-century Anglican Bishop. Born on 25 June 1873 and educated at Trinity College, Dublin, he was ordained in 1897, and began his career with a curacy at Christ Church, Derry. He then held incumbencies at
and Ballyshannon. In 1916 he became Archdeacon of Raphoe and in 1921 of Derry. Raised to the episcopate in 1932 as Bishop of Tuam he was translated to Meath in 1938. He died on 26 May 1951
Borrisokane forest in County Tipperary extends from the R445 road northward to Portumna and from Lough Derg to the County Offaly border. The forest consists of several widely dispersed small areas of woodland centred on Borrisokane. Coillte, the state sponsored forestry company, manages the forest which includes plantations at Annagh (Birr), Annagh (Portumna), Ballyquirk, Clonfinane, Coolbaun, Cowbaun, Croghan, Crotta, Curraghglass, Derrybreen, Garraunorish, Kilcunnahin Beg, Kilcunnahin More, Killurane, Knockanacree near Cloghjordan,
, Laghile, Minchins, Muckloon, Newlawn, Shanakill, Skehanagh (a farm partnership), Sopwell woods and Turravoghan.
It was established by the Electoral (Amendment) (Dáil Constituencies) Act 2013. It replaced the constituencies of Tipperary North and Tipperary South. The new constituency incorporates all of South Tipperary, and most of North Tipperary except for the electoral divisions of: Aglishcloghane, Ballingarry, Ballylusky, Borrisokane, Carrig, Cloghjordan, Cloghprior, Clohaskin, Finnoe, Graigue,
, Lorrha East, Lorrha West, Mertonhall, Rathcabban, Redwood, Riverstown, Terryglass, and Uskane, in the former Rural District of Borrisokane; and Ardcrony, Ballygibbon, Ballymackey, Knigh, and Monsea, in the former Rural District of Nenagh, which are in the new Offaly constituency.
He was born in
, Feakle, County Clare. Both his parents had died by the time he was three years old and so he was raised by an uncle in Ennis. At the age of 14 he enlisted in the 63rd Regiment of Foot which was based in Limerick at the time. He learned to play various instruments especially piccolo and drums. When a circus came to Limerick he got a part-time job in its band and so bought himself out of the Army.
Grandson of Tuathal Ó Cléirigh, a chief of the sept of Uí Chléirigh in Donegal, he was born in
near Creevy, between Rossnowlagh and Ballyshannon on Donegal Bay. He was baptised Tadhg Ó Cléirigh and was known by the nickname Tadhg an tSléibhe (meaning Tadhg of the mountain), but took the name of Mícheál when he became a Franciscan friar. He was the youngest of four sons of Donnchadh Ó Cléirigh and his mother was Onóra Ultach. Of his older brothers were Uilliam, Conaire and Maolmhuire, Conaire is known to have worked on the annals as a scribe, while Maolmhuire also became a Franciscan at Louvain. Micheál was a cousin of Lughaidh Ó Cléirigh (fl. 1595–1630), also famous as an Irish historian and author of one of the major sources of the annals.
If the 1920s were good times for Moycarkey Borris the 1930s were even better with six mid titles and 4 county titles claimed in the decade. The club dominated mid Tipperary in the early 30s winning five mid senior titles in a row from 1930 to 1934, a feat that would only ever be equalled once by any other club in the history of the mid championship. Moycarkey went on to lose the 1931 county final to Toomevara but it wasn’t long before this great team with Phil Purcell as captain started to win county titles and in 1932 they did just that when they defeated Killenaule from South Tipperary 7.06 to 5.01. This victory was then followed up with another county title in 1933 when Moycarkey Borris defeated North Tipperary champions Borrisokane 1.07 to 1.00 in the county decider. The three in a row was completed in the golden jubilee year for the GAA in 1934 with a victory again over the North champions, this time it was Kildangan/
who were defeated on a score of 3.06 to 2.03.
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