Synonyms for leyny or Related words with leyny

tobercurry              kilmacteige              tirerrill              dunkellin              kilmacallan              tireragh              clonmacnowen              kiltartan              cloonoghil              glennamaddy              rosclogher              ballymoe              carrigallen              ballynakill              rossinver              killoscobe              enniskeen              kilbegnet              kilmactranny              tiaquin              killasnet              clonlisk              kilconnell              kilcommock              emlagh              kilkeedy              killaraght              killanummery              cloonclare              killallaghtan              ballynamuddagh              emlaghfad              clanmaurice              kilshalvy              templetogher              rathcline              bawnboy              tullygarvey              killosolan              trughanacmy              shrule              ballybritt              drumahaire              magunihy              clankee              tibohine              shanid              kilcolman              castlerahan              oughteragh             



Examples of "leyny"
Lúighne is a territory in Íochtar Connacht, now County Sligo, Ireland. It is now represented by the barony of Leyny.
This constituency comprised the southern part of County Sligo, in particular the baronies of Coolavin, Corran and Tirerrill, and part of the Barony of Leyny.
The Annals of the Four Masters, "sub anno" 1210, state that "The hostages of Connacht arrived in Ireland, viz. Conor God O'Hara, Lord of Leyny; Dermot, son of Conor O'Mulrony; Finn O'Cormacan; and Aireachtach Mac Donough."
An unnamed grandson of Comhaltan Ua Cleirigh was the last Ua Cleirigh ruler of Aidhne. Henceforth the family were dispirsed entirely form Aidhne into north Connacht; one Gilla Isa Ó Cléirigh would be Bishop of Leyny (Achonry) before his death in 1230. Descendants would eventually become the Ó Cléirigh Bardic family of Tír Chonaill.
The Ox Mountains () are located west of the village. The village itself is named after the falls on the Owenmore River. Ballysadare is in the barony of Leyny, formerly the "túath" of Lúighne. It is in the diocese of Achonry and parish of Ballysadare.
This is confirmed in the Annals of the Four Masters, "sub anno" 1338, which states "Leyny and Corran were laid waste and wrested from the English, and the chieftainship of them assumed by the hereditary Irish chieftains, after the expulsion of the English."
This overlordship consisted of the tuatha, or territories, of Cairbre Drumcliabh, Tír Fhíacrach Múaidhe, Tír Ollíol, Luíghne, Corann and Cúl ó bhFionn. Each of these was subsequently made into an English style barony: Carbury, Tireragh, Leyny, Tirerril, Corran and Coolavin. The capital of the newly shired county was placed at Sligo.
""Crech mor la Cathal Carrach mac Diarmata mic Taidhg, ar Chorbmac mac Tomaltaigh Mic Diarmata, & ar Ua f-Floinn Eassa, co ruccsat drem do Connachtaibh fair, .i. Diarmait mac Maghnusa mic Muircertaigh Uí Choncobhair, & Corbmac mac Tomaltaigh, Concobhar God O h-Eghra tigherna Luighne, & Donnchadh Ua Dubhda tighearna Ua n-Amhalgadha, & Ua f-Fiachrach go ro chuirsiot cliathaidh go ro muidh for Cathal Charrach, & go ro gabhadh é fein, & go ro dalladh, & ro marbhadh Muirghes a mhac, & Mac Chonghránna Uí Fhlannaccáin co sochaidhibh ele./Cathal Carragh, son of Dermot, who was son of Teige O'Mulrony, took a great prey from Cormac, son of Tomaltagh Mac Dermot, and O'Flynn of the Cataract, but was overtaken by some of the Connacians, namely, Dermot, son of Manus, who was son of Murtough O'Conor; Cormac, son of Tomaltagh; Conor God O'Hara, Lord of Leyny; and Donough O'Dowda, Lord of Tirawley and Tireragh; and a battle ensued, in which Cathal Carragh was defeated. He was taken prisoner, and blinded; and his son, Maurice, with the son of Cugranna O'Flanagan, and many others, were killed (in the battle).""
""After having procured a kind of a dinner at the head Inn of Swanlinbar, wishing to lose no time in that uninteresting village we directed our course southwestwards for about three miles through the Parish of Kil Naile, and then turned northwestwards to make our way into the centre of the wild valley of Glen Gavlen, a distance of 8 long Irish miles. This is the worst road and perhaps the wildest district I ever saw. Situated between the two lofty and barren Mountains of Cailceach and Sliabhan-Iarainn, this valley will never induce mankind to run a railroad through it; its sides are precipitous and rocky, defying the exertions of the plough and the wheeled car, and even of the side car! The loy (a peculiar long spade) only can be used to form the nidus for the potato and grain. The snow lies brooding on the mountains on either side till late in Spring (which prevents early tillage) and when dissolving before the south wind warmed by the sun of spring it (i.e. the snow turned into water) overfloods and injures the sloping fields, the Mistks and Meenies of this Valley of Gavlen. Its road (if road it might be called) is precipitous and stony, and intersected by many deep and rough glens with their mountain streams (now nearly dried up) which makes it very difficult to run a rail road from the City of Bawnboy to that of the Black Lion. Perhaps the future industry of the men of Hy Briuin Breifny may open this important communication after they shall have again set up Magauran as the Lord of the Tribe of Eochy (Tullyhaw)! We lodged in a farmer's house in Glen Gavlen for two days; on Tuesday we directed our course northwards through the parish of Templeport, over a very bad, rough, rocky road and indulged our curiosity by visiting the large spring well in the Townland of Derrylahan in which the Shannon (according to tradition) had its source. It is a round deep pool throwing out a stream of considerable size which the country people call the Shannon. The pool itself is called by some Poll Lagan Sionna, and Lag Bhun na Sionna by others. From this pool we directed our course through the Parish of Killoynagh to hear the names of the townlands in it prounouned in Irish by the natives. They speak the Irish very well but retain no traditions connected with the old Church except that it was built by St.Bridget and St. Leyny, from the latter of whom it and its Parish have received its name. There are two wells dedicated to them which are set down in the name Books and which will consequently appear on the Map. Of St. Leyny nothing is now remembered but that he was a Leinsterman who, falling in love with St. Bridget, followed her hither, but who, when St. Bridget plucked out her eyes to destroy her beauty, repented, became a Saint and built this Church by which he transmitted his memory to posterity with more success than he would have by marrying the beautiful-eyed Bridget. When St. Leynie declared that he was in love with St. Bridget she asked with what part of her he was in love. He answered, with her eyes, upon hearing which she plucked out her eyes saying, here they are for you - a wonderful thing for one to do, who was herself a bastard. After getting the names of the Parish of Kil-Loynie we returned from the Black Lion and Lough Macnean to our host in Glenn Gaibhlean, and the next morning we remeasured our journey along the craggy and precipitous road between the mountains, the only pass out of this dreary district and proceeded southwards through the Parish of Templeport with a view of seeing Father Philip Magauran, a lineal descendant of the last chief of the tribe of Eochy (Tullyhaw) but he was not at home.""