Synonyms for kilmoylan or Related words with kilmoylan

shanid              ballynamona              kilconnell              kilfergus              ballynamuddagh              tiaquin              clonlisk              clankee              rathkeale              kenry              glenquin              dunmoylan              clonmacnowen              pubblebrien              coshlea              bailieborough              kilcornan              kildrumsherdan              dunkellin              kilcolman              slievardagh              kilfinnane              coolestown              kiltartan              coshma              glennamaddy              castlerahan              ballynakill              drumgoon              kilnaughtin              ballybritt              rathaspick              kilkerrin              iraghticonnor              cloonclare              shrule              ballyboy              rathconrath              kilmanman              drumlumman              tullygarvey              cullenagh              killosolan              smallcounty              mountbellew              ballynaclogh              kilkeedy              rathronan              knockainy              ballymahon             

Examples of "kilmoylan"
The Ven Florence Kelly , Prebendary of Kilmoylan, was Archdeacon of Tuam during 1622.
It consisted of the parishes of Athenry, Monivea, Tiaquin, Kilkerrin, Moylough, Killererin, Ballynakill-Aghiart (in Killian), Kilmoylan, and possibly Abbeyknockmoy.
Duggan was born in Cummer, County Galway in 1813. He matriculated in Maynooth College in 1833 and he was ordained to the priesthood in 1841 and appointed curate to the parish of Kilmoylan and Cummer in County Galway, and later parish priest.
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.
Maolán was an early Christian bishop in Connacht, whose feast day is given as 25 December. He is commemorated in the placnames "Cill Easpaig Mhaoláin" (the church of Bishop Maolán) or Killaspugmoylan, parish of Kilconickny, Loughrea) and "Cill Mhaoláin" (the church of Maolán) or Kilmoylan, a parish four miles south of Tuam.
Blake was born in Limerick, Ireland. He was the son of Peter Blake of Corbally Castle (c. 1805 – bur. St. Ann's, Dublin, 19 November 1850), a Galway-born county Inspector of the Irish Constabulary, and wife (m. Mobarnan, County Tipperary) Jane Lane (Lanespark, County Tipperary, 5 March 1819 – ?), daughter of John Lane of Lanespark, County Tipperary, and paternal grandson of Peter Blake of Corbally Castle, County Galway (? – 1842, bur. Peter’s Well, County Galway) and wife (m. 14 May 1800) Mary Browne, daughter of The Hon. John Browne and wife Mary Cocks and paternal granddaughter of John Browne, 1st Earl of Altamont, and wife Anne Gore. He was included among the descendants the Blakes of Corbally Castle, Kilmoylan, County Galway, the descendants of Peter Blake (? – 1712), who was granted the lands of Corbally, Kilmoylan, County Galway, on 20 December 1697, and wife Magdeline Martin, "the Blakes". Peter Blake was a son of Sir Richard Blake and wife Gyles Kirwan.
A notable member of this Duggan clan was the Most. Rev. Patrick Duggan (1813–96), Bishop of Clonfert. Dr. Duggan was born in Cummer, Corofin, Tuam, on 10 November 1813. He was ordained to the priesthood in 1841 and appointed curate to the parish of Kilmoylan and Cummer. On the death of the parish priest Canon Cannavan, he became parish priest in charge of the parish until he was elevated to the Bishopric on 14 January 1872. The period of his priesthood in Cummer coincided with the Famine years and he was conspicuous among the clergy for his exertions in helping the sick and poor. He was a zealous supporter of the Tenant Right Movement and Home Rule. In a by-election which was called for the county in 1872, Dr. Duggan, now Bishop of Clonfert, organised support for Captain J.P. Nolan who was favourably disposed towards tenants rights. Nolan was elected but lost his seat on the grounds of undue clerical influence and Dr.Duggan was brought to trial with others before the Court of Common Pleas, but the case collapsed and he was acquitted. He died on 15 August 1896 and was buried in the Glasnevin Cemetery in Dublin, favoured by the republican nationalists.