Synonyms for kilmeen or Related words with kilmeen

clonlisk              ballynamona              clondrohid              kilbegnet              kilflyn              killallaghtan              clonmacnowen              killoscobe              shrule              ballymachugh              kildrumsherdan              killaan              kilmoylan              carrigallen              rathreagh              knockbrack              ballynamuddagh              tiaquin              drumgoon              kilcornan              kiltartan              knockbride              ballybaun              dunkellin              castlequarter              castlemagner              castlerahan              cloonclare              ballynakill              kilconnell              oughteragh              clankee              killogilleen              knockane              ballycowan              rossinver              glennamaddy              kilreekill              drumreilly              ballynahown              aghancon              slievemargy              clonsast              gorteen              ballybritt              rathaspick              tullylease              emlagh              tullabracky              kilkerrin             

Examples of "kilmeen"
He was educated at Trinity College, Dublin and ordained in 1936. After curacies in Castlecomer and Corkhe held incumbencies at Kilmeen, Drimoleague, Blackrock and Moviddy.
Jeremiah O'Donovan Rossa was born Jeremiah O'Donovan at Reenascreena, Rosscarbery, County Cork, to Denis O'Donovan and Nellie O'Driscoll, a family of tenant farmers. According to the eminent scholar John O'Donovan, with whom Rossa corresponded, Rossa's ancestors belonged to the obscure but ancient sliocht of the MacEnesles or Clan Aneslis O'Donovans. His ancestors had held letters patent in Kilmeen parish in the 17th century before the confiscations, with his agnomen "Rossa" coming from the townland of Rossmore in Kilmeen. So Jeremiah adopted the surname, Rossa.
An extent dated 1333 lists it as including the parishes of Kilconierin, Kiltullagh, Killimordaly, Grange, Killeenadeema, Lickerrig and Loughrea (the later including the parishes of Kilconickny, Kilteskill and Kilcooly). Still more were Killaan, Bullaun, Kilreekil and Kilmeen.
Kilbree are a Junior A hurling club from the south-west division (Carbery GAA) of County Cork, Ireland. Their sister club in Gaelic football is Kilmeen which competes at Junior A level. The club participates in Carbery and Cork competitions.
Boherbue (post office spelling) or Boherboy (Ordnance Survey spelling) () is a village in North West County Cork, Ireland. It is in the civil parish of Kilmeen in the Barony of Duhallow.
Warner was educated at Trinity College, Dublin and ordained in 1926. After curacies at Willowfield, Mallow and Cork he held incumbencies at Kilmeen and Castlemartyr before five years as a Chaplain in the RAFVR. When peace returned he held further incumbencies at Midleton and Carrigtwohill. He was Dean of Cloyne from 1952 until 1957; and Archdeacon of Cloyne from 1957 until 1965.
Daunt was educated at Trinity College, Dublin; and ordained in 1942. After a curacy in Kinsale he held incumbencies at Kilmeen (1943–47); Carrigaline, (1947–62); and Clonmel, (1962–78). He was precentor of Ross Cathedral from 1964 to 1967; and chancellor of the Cork from 1976 to 1978.
The Chapter of St Mary's Cathedral, Tuam consists, in addition to the Dean: a Provost, Denis Sandes (since 2010); an Archdeacon, Gary Hastings (since 2007), and the Prebendaries of Balla, held by the Provost (since 2010); of Faldown & Kilmainmore, held by the Archdeacon; of Kilmeen & Kilmoylan, Doris Clements (since 2011); of Taghsaxon & Laccagh, Maureen Ryan (2005); and of Killybegs, which is vacant.
Kilmeen GAA are a Junior A Gaelic football club from the south-west division (Carbery GAA) of County Cork, Ireland. The club competes in Carbery and Cork competitions. Their sister club in Hurling, Kilbree competes at Junior A level as of 2007.
The original parish church was situated evidently where Kilmeen graveyard is today. The present parish church is situated in the east end of the village. It is a beautiful, well kept, modern-type building, erected in 1969 by local contractor Christy Feehan and blessed and opened by the then Bishop of Kerry, Dr Moynihan, on April 29th. 1969.
He was ordained as a deacon in 1939 and as a priest in 1940. He was the incumbent of Castleventry with Ardfield from 1943 to 1948, with Kilmeen from 1947to 1948, Rector of Kilmocomogue and Rural Dean of Glansalney West and Bere from 1948 to 1952 and Canon of Kilbrittain in Cork Cathedral, and Canon of Donoughmore in Cloyne Cathedral from 1949 to 1952. He served as Dean of Cork 1952–62, Dean of Leighlin, 1962-63; Bishop of Ossory, Ferns and Leighlin 1962–77 and Archbishop of Dublin 1977-85.
According to Richard Cronnelly in his synthetic pedigree of the O'Donovans, "The O'Donovans Daill of the parish of Kilmeen descended from Ire [Ivor].", referring to the head of the family slain in 1560. The often numerous septs of Gaelic, Norse-Gaelic and Hiberno-Norman families were commonly distinguished from one another by various terms, often colour, e.g. Donn (dark) or Rua (red), but in this case the adjective Daill means "blind". It is unknown if Cronnelly's use of the past tense is meant to mean that the family were no longer in existence by the time he was published in 1864.
Maurice was born on 6 October 1772, the third son of Maurice Mahon and grandson of Thomas Mahon, then the representative for County Roscommon in the Parliament of Ireland. He was admitted a pensioner at St John's College, Cambridge on 15 June 1790. He received his BA in 1794 and his MA in 1797. He entered holy orders, and was appointed prebendary of Kilmeen in Tuam Cathedral in 1804. On 24 November 1813, he married Isabella Jane, the daughter of William Hume, but they had no children. In 1814, he was appointed minor canon and vicar choral of St Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin.
After the Athlone bypass, motorway restrictions are re-enforced and the route continues as the M6. The route bypasses Ballinasloe over River Suck into County Galway. The N6 bypasses west through Aughrim and Kilreekil. Further west at Kilmeen, the N65 commences, leaving the M6 to the south. Loughrea is bypassed to the north by a route opened in November 2005. The River Dunkellin is crossed by the M6 at Craughwell as it continues west towards Galway. Outside the city itself, Oranmore is bypassed to the west and north, where the N18 crosses the M6. This dual carriageway bypass brings the route into Galway itself, where it meets the N17 along Bóthar na dTreabh. The Headford Road, Quincentenary Bridge across the River Corrib and Quincentenary Bridge Approach Road bring the N6 through Galway itself to meet the N59 on the western side of the city.
The living is a vicarage, in the diocese of Ardfert and Aghadoe, united since the year 1670, with those of Kilmeen and Droumtariffe; the rectory is partly appropriate to the deanery, and partly impropriate in the Earl of Donoughmore. The tithes amount to £328. 17. 4., of which £48. 17. 4. is payable to the lessee of the dean (being the rectorial tithes of 3162 acres), £130 to the lessee of the impropriator (being the rectorial tithes of 10,249 acres), and £150 to the vicar (being the vicarial tithes of the whole). The old church is in ruins; that of the union, and the glebe-house, are in Droumtariffe. In the R. C. divisions the parish is partly in the union or district of Droumtariffe, but chiefly in that of Millstreet: the chapel at Cullen is a modern slated building.
The absence of continuity in territory makes Tuam's diocesan boundary unique. The Kilmeen portion of Leitrim parish is surrounded by the Clonfert diocese. Moore parish is surrounded by the dioceses of Clonfert, Ardagh and Clonmacnoise and Elphin and includes an exclave of Clonfert. Both these parishes have been part of Tuam since medieval times. Shrule parish, now part of Galway diocese, is nestled in the Tuam geographical area in the east of Lough Corrib. Originally, it belonged to the medieval Diocese of Cong. But in south Connemara, 'extraterritorial' enclaves alternate between Tuam and Galway in a patchwork pattern. This situation may be explained by a number of factors: Galway's late emergence as a diocese in 1831; the unusual topography of islands, inlets and lakes; and the late population settlements on Connemara. Also, there was the influence on Annaghdown diocese, stretching across Lough Corrib. A partial rectification took place in 1890 when Galway exchanged Killannin parish for parts of Carraroe. This disturbance only formed a partial solution.