Synonyms for rathaspick or Related words with rathaspick

ballynamona              piercetown              tiaquin              clonmacnowen              drumlumman              clankee              noughaval              kilcumreragh              clonlisk              ballymahon              kildrumsherdan              killare              slievemargy              ballybritt              knockbride              ballymachugh              lisduff              slievardagh              ballynakill              enniskeen              carrigallen              kilbixy              fartullagh              killosolan              ballyadams              castlequarter              moycashel              killoscobe              kilmoylan              emlagh              farbill              rathconrath              cloonclare              kiltartan              moygoish              coolestown              kilflyn              kineagh              kilconnell              kilbegnet              tagheen              glennamaddy              ballynamuddagh              shanid              drumraney              bailieborough              clarmallagh              upperwoods              dunkellin              gorteen             

Examples of "rathaspick"
Rathaspick civil parish comprises the village of Rathowen and 26 townlands: Ballydorey, Ballygarran, Ballygarvey, Ballygarveybeg, Bardanstown, Caraun Kilmacahill, Carrigagh, Clonaboy, Corry, Cross, Crumlin a.k.a. Rockfield, Curristeen, Derrydooan Lower, Derrydooan Middle, Derrydooan Upper, Henfield, Joanstown, Killinagh, Kilmacahill a.k.a. Caraun, Mace, Newpass Demesne, Rathaspick, Rathclittagh, Rathowen, Rathowen (Edward), Rockfield a.k.a. Crumlin, Stongaluggaun and Windtown.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Rathaspick to the north, Kilbixy to the east, Piercetown (barony of Rathconrath) and
Portnashangan and Templeoran to the south and Kilbixy (barony of Moygoish) and Rathaspick (Moygoish) to the west.
Rathaspick () is a civil parish in County Westmeath, Ireland. It is located about north–west of Mullingar.
Fassadinin contains the civil parishes of Attanagh, Odagh, Castlecomer, Kilmenan, Kilmacar, Kilmademoge, Kilmadum, Coolcraheen, Dysart, Donaghmore, Dunmore, Grangemaccomb, Muckalee, Mayne, Abbeyleix, Mothell, Rathbeagh, Rathaspick and Rosconnell.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Rathaspick to the north‑west and north, Leny (barony of Corkaree) to the north‑east, Templeoran to the south‑east and
Rathaspick is one of 6 civil parishes in the barony of Moygoish in the Province of Leinster. The civil parish covers .
Gamon was married to Elizabeth Grace. The Grace family were descended from Oliver Grace (d.1708) of Shanganagh, Rathaspick, Queens County, who was appointed Chief Remembrancer of the Exchequer of Ireland and was elected MP for Ballinakill, Queens County.
The neighbouring civil parishes are: Street to the north, Lackan (barony of Corkaree) to the east, Kilbixy to the south and Mostrim (barony of Ardagh, County Longford and Rathaspick to the west.
Swan or The Swan () is a small village in County Laois, Ireland. It lies near the County Kilkenny border where the R430 regional road crosses the R426. The village lies within the townland of Slatt (Lower), in the civil parish of Rathaspick.
Richards was born in Dublin, younger son of John Nunn Richards, solicitor, and his first wife Elizabeth Fitzgerald. His father's family originally came from Rathaspick, County Wexford, and his father had a country house at Hermitage in that county. He graduated from the University of Dublin. He was called to the Bar in 1811, and became King's Counsel in 1830.
Joanstown is one of 26 townlands of the civil parish of Rathaspick in the barony of Moygoish in the Province of Leinster. The townland covers . The neighbouring townlands are: Corrydonnellan to the north, Cappagh to the north–east, Ballinalack to the east, Cullenhugh to the south–east, Baronstown Demesne and Corry to the south, Kilmacahill or Caraun and Rathowen (Edward) to the west and Rathowen and Russagh to the north–west.
He pleaded that he had been forced to take a nominal lead, but had been guilty of no overt act, but was hanged and beheaded on Wexford bridge on 28 June 1798. Two other landlords of Wexford who had taken the same action as himself, John Henry Colclough and Bagenal Beauchamp Harvey, suffered with him, as well as other rebel leaders. Their heads were set up on the court-house, and their bodies flung into the Slaney; but Grogan's body was recovered by his followers, and secretly buried at Rathaspick, near Johnstown. His estates were escheated by the crown, but were restored on the payment of a heavy fine to his youngest and only surviving brother, John Knox. Another brother, Thomas, a lieutenant in the British army, was killed at the battle of Arklow on 9 June 1798. A cousin, Edward Grogan, born in 1802, M.P. for Dublin from 1841 to 1868, was created a baronet on 23 April 1859.