Synonyms for kilmeedy or Related words with kilmeedy

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Examples of "kilmeedy"
Kilmeedy is a village in County Limerick, in the parish of Feenagh-Kilmeedy.
In Irish, Kilmeedy translates as Cill m'Íde, or Church of my Ita. This refers to Saint Ita who founded a church in the area before moving to another parish in the Limerick area, Kileedy, also named after the saint. Kilmeedy was a medieval settlement, and Feenagh/Kilmeedy became a parish in 1851.
Another village in County Limerick, Kilmeedy (In Irish – Cill m'Ide, or church of my Ita) has links with the saint as well – having first set up a church in Kilmeedy before the one in Killeedy.
Kilmeedy village is located on the R519 from Ballingarry to Dromcolliher at a crossroads. Five roads radiate from the village. The population of the parish is about 900. According to 1911 Census records for Kilmeedy, the population of the village alone at the time was 274.
Ardagh, Dromcollogher, Broadford, Carrigkerry, Monagea, Kilmeedy, Castlemahon, Feenagh, Ballingarry, Knockaderry, Feohanagh, Strand, Killeedy, Ashford and Raheenagh are all villages within 10 miles of Newcastle West.
Ryan was just sixteen years-old when the Ahane club was formed in 1926. His first success came in 1928 when a 5–1 to 2–2 defeat of Kilmeedy gave him a junior championship medal.
From Newcastle West proceed out the ‘Bruff line’ road (towards Kilmallock) and after take the first right at the cross roads towards Kilmeedy. Mahoonagh/Castlemahon village is situated on the east bank of the River Deel.
In early 2013 Foley played junior hurling with Castletown/Ballyagran the very same parish as where he run's the local pub, however there was mixed fortunes for the club as they won the "South junior hurling" championship but were then beaten in a county semi final by local rivals Feenagh/Kilmeedy
We began the year in tremendous form & playing an outstanding brand of football we won 6 games out of 6 in the West Championship, running out comfortable victors against Newcastle West (8 points), Feenagh-Kilmeedy (8 points), Fr. Casey's (6 points), Monagea (11 points), Granagh-Ballingarry (8 points) & Cappagh-Kilcornan (11 points).
Mackey was just fourteen years-old when the Ahane club was formed in 1926. Deemed too young to play at the time, he made his club debut in September 1928 in a junior championship defeat of Fedamore. It was a successful campaign that ended with the county final on 16 June 1929. A 5–1 to 2–2 defeat of Kilmeedy gave Mackey a junior championship medal.
The creamery built in the 1890s is now a garage. There are two holy wells in the locality of Feenagh. There was a new housing estate built on the site where once stood the village forge. The village originated as a settlement in Cloncrew. Feenagh/Kilmeedy became a parish in 1851. The population of the parish is about 900. The church in Feenagh was built in the 18th century and was rebuilt in the 1870s. The stained glass window at the altar of the church was donated in memory of Hanora Irwin-Mc Mahon, by David Mc Mahon, native of Broadford.
Feohanagh/Castlemahon won the 2011 West Junior A Hurling Championship defeating Dromcollogher/Broadford in the final in Feenagh on 15 October 2011 on a scoreline of 2–10 to 0–08. In 2013, they retained their West Junior A Hurling Title with a win over neighbours Feenagh/Kilmeedy. However, when the two sides met again in the county final, Feenagh won by 0–14 to 0–11. In 2014 Feohanagh/Castlemahon won the County Junior Championship Hurling final beating Na Piarsaigh in a replay on a scoreline of 0-20 to 0-09.
The main sport in Fedamore is hurling. The club's pitch is situated in Boolavoord and they won two County Senior Hurling Championships in 1912 and 1927. Famous hurlers such as Paddy Clohessy who won All-Ireland Senior Hurling Championships in 1934, 1936 and 1940. The club's fortunes have dwindled in recent years and they now compete at Junior A level, while at underage they are forced to join up with neighbouring clubs to field teams. Gaelic football is played at Junior B level and Fedamore reached the county final in 2013 but were beaten by Feenagh/Kilmeedy.
Fedamore struggled at underage and also at senior over the next few years. Despite this they remained senior until the early 1990s. Throughout the 2000s the club's adult side made little impact at junior level and they were also forced to field 13-a-side and 11-a-side teams at underage with little success. They did win the County Under-16 11-a-side championship in 2010 but declining numbers meant that they are amalgamated with Crecora/Manister from under-13 to minor (Kilpeacon) and with South Liberties at under-21 level (St. Kevin's). Kilpeacon won the County Minor B Football Championship in 2013. Fedamore's junior B footballers won the County Junior B Football League also in 2013 but were beaten narrowly in the Championship final by Feenagh/Kilmeedy. In 2015 Fedamore won the Junior B football county championshiop (first adult county title in 39 years) beating close rivals Crecora in the final!