Synonyms for kilcolman or Related words with kilcolman

clanmorris              kilconnell              swineford              ballynakill              tirawley              rathconrath              shanid              tiaquin              tagheen              gorteen              kilmoylan              trughanacmy              glanarought              aghamore              mountbellew              dunkellin              murrisk              ballynamona              castlerahan              clonmacnowen              addergoole              aglish              clankee              knockbrack              kilbarron              burrishoole              coolestown              clonlisk              pubblebrien              scarriff              rathreagh              slievardagh              glennamaddy              emlagh              glenquin              iraghticonnor              clonsast              ballymoe              tullygarvey              coshlea              farbill              ballymahon              crossboyne              ballynamuddagh              kilcumreragh              ballyboy              kiltartan              carrigallen              rathaspick              noughaval             

Examples of "kilcolman"
also Kilcolman National school located in townland of Maulbrack east Desertserges Co Cork Ireland
Kilcolman (Irish: "Cill Colman") is a townland in the parish of Desertserges, County Cork, Ireland.
Edmund Spenser referred to the Awbeg as "the gentle Mullagh" (or Mulla) and resided at Kilcolman Castle in its vicinity.
Costello was one of the baronies of County Mayo. It comprises the modern day districts of Kilkelly, Kilmovee, Killeagh, Kilcolman, and Castlemore.
Thompson was educated at Trinity College, Dublin and ordained in 1915. He began his ecclesiastical career with curacies at Lorrha, Shoreditch and Templederry. He was the incumbent of Kilcolman, County Cork from 1932.
Sir William Godfrey was born at Kilcolman Abbey, Milltown on the family estate in County Kerry, Ireland. He was the son of Sir John Godfrey, 2nd Baronet. He was sent to England for his education, attending Westminster School. He subsequently studied at an academy in Geneva, before embarking on the Grand Tour.
Some of the materials were removed for the construction of nearby houses and the new manor house, and the abbey church gradually fell into disrepair and ruin. For the following 300 years, the land immediately surrounding the church was used as a cemetery. The abbey ruins are now protected as the Kilcolman Burial Ground.
Killagha Abbey of Our Lady of Bello Loco, also called Kilcolman Abbey, is a ruined Augustinian abbey and former manor house in County Kerry, Ireland. The abbey is situated one and a half miles north-west of Milltown on the banks of the River Maine.
Gaelic games in Courcey's date back to the foundations of the Association itself and beyond, but up until the 1940s there were various clubs scattered in the parish ( Old Head, Kilcolman, Old Blues, Castlepark) and then two clubs in the parish from Ballinspittle and Ballinadee.
The School was founded in 1945, as a school for the boys of Claremorris to attend instead of having to travel to Ballinrobe. An Old Manor House on the Knock Road was used as the site for the school, where it has remained to the present day. The school is named in honour of St. Colman, as Claremorris is in the parish of Kilcolman.
In 1878, Bourke served as parish priest of Kilcolman, Claremorris, Diocese of Tuam. In July 1879 he convened a mass meeting relating to the Land War, a series of civil protests to improve the position of tenant farmers, where Bourke counseled moderation. In 1879 he served on the committee of the Land League.
In 1598, during the Nine Years War, Spenser was driven from his home by the native Irish forces of Aodh Ó Néill. His castle at Kilcolman was burned, and Ben Jonson, who may have had private information, asserted that one of his infant children died in the blaze.
Luskin's Bridge is situated north-east of Coachford village, County Cork, Ireland, south-east of Aghabullogue village, and is depicted on both the 1841 and 1901 surveyed OS maps. It is located at the meeting point of Clonmoyle East townland (which lies within the civil parish and catholic parish of Aghabullogue) with Kilcolman and Knockanenagark townlands (which both lie within the civil parish of Magourney and catholic parish of Aghabullogue).
His fiction includes "The Kilcolman Notebook" (1994, Brandon Press) followed by "Tearmann" (in Irish, Coisceim, 1997) and "Groundwork" (1997, Blackstaff Press) which was named in The New York Times Book Review as one of the Notable Books of 1998 and was translated and serialised for Slovakian national radio. "Japhy Ryder: Ar Shleasaibh na Mangartan", a book of biographical and critical studies, won the Oireachteas (Ireland's premier Irish language cultural festival) prize for prize in 2011.
"The most obscure of the (supposed) three branches of Ciarraige Connacht were those of Airtech who are mentioned in the Patrician documents, in the Lebor Gabála Érenn, in the saints' genealogies, and, for the last time, in the early-fourteenth-century annals. Their territory - variously referred to as Crích Airtig and Mag nAirtig - was centred on the parish of Tibohine, baony of Frenchpark (around the present village of Loughglynn), but covered parts of adjacent parishes (including Castlemmore, Kilcolman and Kilnamanagh) in north-west roscommon. Overall, their impact on Connacht history must be adjudged very slight."
Buttevant also has many literary associations: Edmund Spencer, from his manor at Kilcolman, referred to it and the gentle Mullagh (the Awbeg River) in "The Faerie Queen "; Anthony Trollope passed through in his novel "Castle Richmond"; James Joyce played a game of hurling there in his "Portrait of an Artist as a Young Man"; the revered Canon Sheehan of Doneraile mentions Buttevant in several of his novels, not least in "Glenanaar" in the setting of the fatal events of the Fair of Rathclare; and Elizabeth Bowen mentions it in her elegiacal family history "Bowen's Court".
Ardagh is a village and civil parish in County Limerick, Ireland. The village is situated on the R523 road. The nearest town is Newcastle West, about 3 miles away, on the R521 road to Foynes and Shanagolden. The parish is bounded to the west by Athea, to the north by the parish of Coolcappa, to the east Rathkeale and to the south by Newcastle West. The local GAA team is known as St. Kierans, a club which represents both the parish of Ardagh-Carrigkerry as well as Coolcappagh-Kilcolman.
Edmund Spenser (; 1552/1553 – 13 January 1599) was an English poet best known for "The Faerie Queene", an epic poem and fantastical allegory celebrating the Tudor dynasty and Elizabeth I. He is recognized as one of the premier craftsmen of nascent Modern English verse, and is often considered one of the greatest poets in the English language. He was deeply affected by Irish faerie mythology, which he knew from his home at Kilcolman and possibly from his Irish wife Elizabeth Boyle. His genocidal tracts against Gaelic culture were war propaganda. His house (ruins remain) was burned to the ground during the war, causing him to flee Ireland.
Spring was ordained as a deacon on 30 November 1834 and became a priest exactly a year later, both at St Mary's Cathedral, Limerick. He was Curate of Killagha in 1834, Curate of Donneraile in 1835 and Curate of Killaconnenagha in 1837. In 1840 he was Curate of Dunnurlin, Curate of Tullagh in 1842 and in December 1849 became Curate of Cape Clear. Spring was made Rector of Kilcoe and Clear in 1852 and in 1864 became Vicar of Aghadown. In 1871 he became Rector of Magourney and Kilcolman in the Diocese of Cork, Cloyne and Ross.
In 1953 came the breakthrough of winning a first adult county title when Pallasgreen were defeated by 0-6 to 0-4 in the County Junior Football Championship final. The team was captained by Bernie 'The Bowen' Madigan who played for Limerick at the time. Also in 1953, six Senan's men won a County Senior Football Championship with Western Gaels, an amalgamation of Rathkeale, Ballyhahill, Kilcolman and Senan's. West Minor titles were won in 1966 and 1967 but the County finals of the same years were both lost to Old Christians.