Synonyms for moyode or Related words with moyode

tyrella              cahermore              woodtown              knockdrin              cloghy              carrigadrohid              drumgooland              finvoy              drumcar              galgorm              ballybrittas              drumcullion              marblehill              lickadoon              cloghfin              tullyskeherny              kilwaughter              glenloughan              buchlov              ballaghmore              keelagh              treanmore              cloonmore              ballinard              moydrum              dunnaman              killygarvan              owenduff              dreenan              monivea              castlequarter              magheramore              ballyharry              claddach              ballyreagh              claggan              lisnagade              glashare              loughans              kilraghts              glenariff              rosslea              raheenroe              sebergham              loughaun              ardbane              aughnish              drumcaw              glasdrumman              ballyloughan             



Examples of "moyode"
De Burgh Fitzpatrick Persse was born on 25 September 1840 in Moyode Castle, County Galway, Ireland
Moyode Castle is another tall 16th-century fortified tower house of the Dolphin family, which went to the Persse family. The castle is now restored and inhabited and is located from the town of Athenry.
Following Ó Fathaigh's arrest, Lardner and Mellows led some hundreds of local men in occupying Moyode Castle on 26 April. Within days they were informed by a local priest that the rising had failed. He is believed to have accompanied Mellows into hiding in the Slieve Aughty for some months afterwards.
Arriving at Moyode they congregated with other companies but lack of orders and supplies led to fatigue and hunger. When news of the failure of the Rising in Dublin arrived, the men dispersed, some going home. Ruane himself went on the run.
During the Galway Easter Rising in 1916 he was Captain of the Claregalway men. They rendezvoused with the Castlegar man under Brian Molloy and Pat Callanan at Carnmore. Orders were received from Liam Mellows to proceed to the deserted Moyode Castle, in Oranmore. The volunteers were discovered while resting at Carnmore Cross by a group of Royal Irish Constabulary. Fighting broke out but the only casualty was a Constable Whelan, who was the first to die during the Rising.
On Wednesday, arrived in Galway Bay and shelled the countryside on the northeastern edge of Galway. The rebels retreated southeast to Moyode, an abandoned country house and estate. From here they set up lookout posts and sent out scouting parties. On Friday, landed 200 Royal Marines and began shelling the countryside near the rebel position. The rebels retreated further south to Limepark, another abandoned country house. Deeming the situation to be hopeless, they dispersed on Saturday morning. Many went home and were arrested following the rising, while others, including Mellows, went "on the run". By the time British reinforcements arrived in the west, the rising there had already disintegrated.
Ó Loirgneáin was a native of Parkgarve, Claregalway. He participated in the Galway Easter Rising of 1916, serving under Captain Tom Ruane of Grealishtown. He fought at the battle of Carnmore, which was the first engagement of the Galway rising. Volunteer companies from Claregalway, Castlegar and Carnmore participated against six truckloads of British army units Royal Irish Constabulary. The company moved to the farmyard at the Agricultural College outside Athenry, which had already been seized by the local brigade. He was present at the occupation of Moyode Castle, and dispersed when the failure of the rebellion in Dublin became known.
Fr. Feeney joined the volunteers and was present when the took Moyode Castle. He was still present when Father Tom Fahy (professor at Maynooth and later at UCG) brought news of the failure of the rebellion in Dublin. The brigade broke up, its leaders going on the run. Feeney hid at the Redemptorist monastery at Esker, Athenry; after a few weeks travelling overland he arrived at the Cistercian monastery at Roscrea. A warrant for his arrest was issued at Gort on 19 May 1916.
Captain Morcombe and his force reached the centre of Oranmore just as the last of the volunteers were leaving and a brief battle ensued. Furey remained with the volunteers over the next ten days, and participated in the seizing of Moyode Castle, Athenry. With the failure of the rebellion in Dublin the Galway companies disbanded, Furey and his brother Patsy returning home. They, along with almost all of the Oranmore company, were arrested, though their brother Johnny escaped to Connemara. Transferred to Arbour Hill, Dublin, the Furey brothers were two of fourteen men from Oranmore - including their cousin, Tom Furey of Bushfield - court martialed and sentenced to five years penal servitude. They were shipped to Britain, serving time in Dartmoor prison.