Synonyms for trughanacmy or Related words with trughanacmy

magunihy              clanmaurice              glanarought              iraghticonnor              corkaguiny              tiaquin              ballynakill              killinane              dunkerron              dunkellin              rosclogher              cloonclare              glennamaddy              clonlisk              clonmacnowen              ballynahaglish              drumahaire              glenquin              shanid              clankee              glanbehy              ballynacourty              banagh              slievardagh              tirerrill              rossinver              kilcolman              ballymoe              carrigallen              tirhugh              kiltartan              tullygarvey              ballyvaghan              knockane              kilflyn              enniskeen              coshma              tobercurry              coshlea              rathconrath              cahersiveen              killasnet              kildrumsherdan              ballynaclogh              templetogher              emlagh              aghamore              noughaval              moyarta              ennistimon             

Examples of "trughanacmy"
His estate amounted to over 18,000 acres in the 1870s and included lands in the parish of Ratass in the barony of Trughanacmy (County Kerry).
Trughanacmy () is a barony in County Kerry, Ireland. The barony is an obsolete administrative area, having ceased to have any government function since the enactment of the Local Government (Ireland) Act 1898.
A quarry was first built in Ballymacelligott in 1811 as a source for building materials for construction of a barracks in Tralee. The present day Ballymacelligott Church was built in 1824. It was in the barony of Trughanacmy.
The "half barony of Varbo" shown between Trughanacmy and Corkaguiny on the map of the Desmond or Clancarthy Survey of 1598 may correspond to the medieval cantred of Uí Fearba / Hy Ferba / "Offariba otherwise Arbowe", which comprised the castle and lands of Listrim and Ballinoe.
Ballyseedy () is a townland in County Kerry, Ireland. It was historically situated in the parish of Ballyseedy, within the barony of Trughanacmy. The townland contains a number of notable landmarks, including Ballyseedy Wood, a bridge over the Ballycarty River and a ruined Protestant church. There is also a large restored castle (Ballyseedy Castle) which is in use as a hotel.
The Glanaruddery Mountains to the north and the Stack's Mountains to the west define the beginning of the 'Vale of Tralee', at the mouth of which Castleisland is situated. Most of the land around Castleisland is pasture for dairy stock, with bogland located at various locations around the town, particularly to the east and south. It is in the barony of Trughanacmy.
Killeentierna is the Electoral District of Currow, this includes Kilsarcon. It is within the Rural District of Killarney and is included in the Kerry South Constituency for national elections, despite its economic connection with Castleisland which is in the Kerry North Constituency. Killeentierna is also the Roman Catholic Parish under the Roman Catholic Diocese of Kerry which is made up of Currow, Kilsarcon and Currans. Currans has its own Electoral District however. Previous to 1898, Currow was included under the barony of Trughanacmy. However this form of administrative area has been obsolete since the Local Government Act 1898.
Scotia's Grave or "Scota's grave" ( or "Glen of the Wee Blossom Princess Scota"; is an area just south of Tralee in County Kerry beside the Finglas rivulet in Trughanacmy. It marks what is reputed to be the grave of Scota, a daughter of an Egyptian Pharaoh known as Friel. The traditional name of the location is Glenn Scoithin, 'vale of the little flower' or 'wee blossom.' "Scoithín" is the diminutive of "Scoṫ," (the 't' may be aspirated as ṫ). Scotland's name comes from the Irish language, and refers to the Irish colonists that brought Gaelic culture there. The Irish called themselves "Scots" or "the people of the Princess Scota, per their ethnogenesis mythology. Other names the Irish used for themselves include Milesians and Gael. The woman's name ultimately means "blossom" ("scoṫ" or "scoth" meaning "blossom" and "Scoṫín" or "Scothín" meaning "wee blossom") as noted in the Irish epic history Foras feasa ar Eirinn - A Basis of Knowledge on Ireland.