Synonyms for kilbonane or Related words with kilbonane

ballynamona              kineagh              lisduff              carrowreagh              kilglass              knockane              clonlisk              killeely              clandonagh              trughanacmy              killaan              gorteen              clonfad              killogilleen              magunihy              castlemagner              castlequarter              drumraney              aglish              tiaquin              addergoole              knockbrack              ballyroe              raharney              skeagh              clonmacnowen              knockroe              piercetown              moybolgue              kilkerrin              clooneen              kilquane              rathreagh              cullenwaine              killallaghtan              ballynaglogh              tullabracky              rathaspick              cloonclare              nohaval              ballyclogh              killinny              glenquin              killinane              cornamucklagh              kilmoylan              slievemargy              corglass              slievardagh              kilchreest             

Examples of "kilbonane"
In Cavan, he established a monastery on Drom Benen (hill of Benan), today's Drumbannon, and also in "cill benen" (church of Benan), today's Kilbonane, West Cork.
The Eóganacht king Fíngen mac Áedo Duib (Fingin son of Hugh Dubh) ruled as King of Munster (died 618) and is the direct male line ancestor of the O'Sullivans. His son Seachnasagh was too young to assume the throne and was therefore followed by Eóganacht king of Munster Faílbe Flann mac Áedo Duib, direct male line ancestor of the later MacCarthy kings. In the Roll of "The Kings of Munster", under the heading "Provincial Kings", we find that Fingin, son of Hugh Dubh, is No.14 on the Roll, while his brother Failbhe is No.16. Long, an anglicized version of the name Ó Longaidh, belongs to one of the oldest branches of the Eóghanchta royal dynasty of Ireland’s Munster Province. Prince Longaidh, patriarch of the sept living in about 640, was a descendant of Oengus Mac Nad Fróich, the first Christian king of Munster in the 5th century who was said to have been baptized by Ss. Patrick and Ailbe on the Rock of Cashel. Early genealogical heritage survives in a poem attributed to the 7th century entitled Duan Cathain, preserved in An Leabhar Muimhneach. By the time of the Norman invasion in 1066, this Catholic clan was well established in its present territory in the Barony of Muskerry, County Cork, parishes of Canovee, Moviddy, Kilbonane, Kilmurry, and Dunisky straddling the River Lee.