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Cookstown
Cookstown
Cookstown
is a town and townland in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland. It is the fourth largest town in the county and had a population of 22,838 in the 2011 Census]].[3] It is one of the main towns in the area of Mid-Ulster. It was founded around 1620 when the townlands in the area were leased by an English ecclesiastical lawyer, Dr. Alan Cooke, from the Archbishop of Armagh, who had been granted the lands after the Flight of the Earls
Flight of the Earls
during the Plantation of Ulster
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Stone Circle
A stone circle is a monument of standing stones arranged in a circle. Such monuments have been constructed in many parts of the world throughout history for many different reasons
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English People
The English are a nation and an ethnic group native to England
England
who speak the English language. The English identity is of early medieval origin, when they were known in Old English
Old English
as the Angelcynn ("family of the Angles"). Their ethnonym is derived from the Angles, one of the Germanic peoples
Germanic peoples
who migrated to Great Britain
Great Britain
around the 5th century AD.[7] England
England
is one of the countries of the United Kingdom, and the majority of people living there are British citizens. Historically, the English population is descended from several peoples — the earlier Celtic Britons (or Brythons) and the Germanic tribes that settled in Britain following the withdrawal of the Romans, including Angles, Saxons, Jutes
Jutes
and Frisians
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Scots Language
In the 2011 census, respondents indicated that 1.54 million (30%) are able to speak Scots.[3] Language
Language
familyIndo-EuropeanGermanicWest GermanicIngvaeonicAnglo-FrisianAnglicScotsEarly formsOld EnglishMiddle EnglishEarly ScotsMiddle ScotsDialectsCentral Southern Ulster Northern InsularWriting systemLatinOfficial statusOfficial language inNoneClassified as a "traditional language" by the Scottish Government. Classified as a "regional or minority language" under the
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Northern Ireland Assembly
The Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Assembly (Irish: Tionól Thuaisceart Éireann,[1] Ulster-Scots: Norlin Airlan Assemblie) is the devolved legislature of Northern Ireland. It has power to legislate in a wide range of areas that are not explicitly reserved to the Parliament of the United Kingdom, and to appoint the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Executive
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Mid Ulster (Assembly Constituency)
Mid Ulster (Irish: Lár Uladh, Ulster Scots: Mid Ulstèr) is a constituency in the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Assembly. It was first used for a Northern Ireland-only election in 1973, which elected the then Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Assembly. It usually shares boundaries with the Mid Ulster UK Parliament constituency
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List Of United Kingdom Locations
A gazetteer of place names in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
showing each place's county, unitary authority or council area and its geographical coordinates.A B C D E F G H I, J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X–ZSee also External linksThe United KingdomLocation names beginning with ALocation names beginning with Aa–Ak Location names beginning with Al Location names beginning with Am–Ar Location names beginning with As–AzLocation names beginning with BLocation names beginning with Bab–Bal Location names beginning with Bam
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List Of Places In Northern Ireland
This is a list of places in Northern Ireland.SettlementsList of towns and villages in Northern Ireland List of cities in Northern Ireland List of settlements in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
by populationSubdivisionsList of districtsby area by population by population density by community make-upList of parliamentary constituencies List of baronies of Northern IrelandNatural featuresList of Hewitts in Northern Ireland List of Marilyns in Northern Ireland List of nature reserves in Northe
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Geographic Coordinate System
A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system used in geography that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols.[n 1] The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position, and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position
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Townland
A townland (Irish: baile fearainn; Ulster-Scots: toonlann[1]) is a small geographical division of land used in Ireland. The townland system is of Gaelic origin, pre-dating the Norman invasion,[2][3][4][5] and most have names of Irish Gaelic origin.[3] However, some townland names and boundaries come from Norman manors, plantation divisions, or later creations of the Ordnance Survey.[6][7] The total number of inhabited townlands was 60,679 in 1911.[8] The total number recognised by the Irish Place Names database as of 2014 was 61,098, including uninhabited townlands, mainly small islands.[9]Contents1 Background1.1 Etymology 1.2 Historical land divisions and etymology 1.3 Size and value 1.4 Historical use 1.5 Irish Ordnance Survey and standardisation 1.6 Current use2 See also 3 Footnotes 4 Sources4.1 References5 Further reading 6 External linksBackground[edit]Map showing the townlands of the Thurles civil parish, County Tipperary
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Ulster
Patron Saints: Finnian of Moville[1] Columba a. ^ The Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Statistics and Research Agency[2] for 2011 combined with the preliminary results of Census of Ireland 2011 for Ulster
Ulster
(part of).[3] b. ^ Ulster
Ulster
contains all of the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
constituency (3 MEPs) as well as part of the Midlands–North-West constituency (4 MEPs); the counties of Cavan, Monaghan and Donegal contain 17.5% of the population of this constituency.[4] Ulster
Ulster
(/ˈʌlstər/; Irish: Ulaidh pronounced [ˈul̪ˠəi] or Cúige Uladh pronounced [ˈkuːɟə ˈul̪ˠə], Ulster
Ulster
Scots: Ulstèr[5][6][7] or Ulster)[8][9][10] is a former province in the north of the island of Ireland
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Church Of Ireland Archbishop Of Armagh
The Anglican
Anglican
Archbishop of Armagh
Armagh
is the ecclesiastical head of the Church of Ireland, bearing the title Primate of All Ireland. the metropolitan of the Province of Armagh
Armagh
and the diocesan bishop of the Diocese of Armagh.[1][2] It traces its history to Saint Patrick
Saint Patrick
in the 5th century, who founded the See, and his current successor is Bishop Richard Clarke, who was enthroned at St Patrick's Cathedral in Armagh
Armagh
on 15 December 2012.Contents1 History1.1 Irish Reformation 1.2 Later primates2 List of archbishops 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit]Maps of dioceses in Ireland as defined by the synod of Kells. From Historical Atlas by William R
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Northern Ireland Ambulance Service
The Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Ambulance
Ambulance
Service Health and Social Care Trust (NIAS) is an ambulance service that serves the whole of Northern Ireland (approx 1.8 million people). As with other ambulance services in the United Kingdom, it does not charge its patients directly for its services, but instead receives funding through general taxation. It responds to medical emergencies in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
with the 300-plus ambulance vehicles at its disposal. Its fleet includes mini-buses, ambulance officers' cars, support vehicles, RRVs and accident and emergency ambulances. Ambulance
Ambulance
in Ann Street, Belfast, October 2009The Service employs approximately 1,100 staff based across 57 stations & sub-stations, 2 Control Centres (Emergency and Non-emergency) and a Regional Ambulance
Ambulance
Training Centre
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Flight Of The Earls
The Flight of the Earls
Flight of the Earls
(Irish: Imeacht na nIarlaí) took place on 4 September 1607, when Hugh O'Neill, Earl of Tyrone
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Plantation Of Ulster
The Plantation of Ulster
Ulster
(Irish: Plandáil Uladh; Ulster-Scots: Plantin o Ulstèr)[1] was the organised colonisation (plantation) of Ulster – a province of Ireland – by people from Great Britain during the reign of King James I. Most of the colonists came from Scotland and England. Small private plantation by wealthy landowners began in 1606,[2] while the official plantation began in 1609. Most of the land colonised was forfeited from the native Gaelic chiefs, several of whom had fled Ireland
Ireland
for mainland Europe in 1607 following the Nine Years' War against English rule in Ireland
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Linen
Linen
Linen
/ˈlɪnɪn/ is a textile made from the fibers of the flax plant. Linen
Linen
is laborious to manufacture, but the fiber is very absorbent and garments made of linen are valued for their exceptional coolness and freshness in hot weather. Many products are made of linen: aprons, bags, towels (swimming, bath, beach, body and wash towels), napkins, bed linens, tablecloths, runners, chair covers, and men's and women's wear. The word linen is of West Germanic origin and cognate to the Latin name for the flax plant, linum, and the earlier Greek λινόν (linón). This word history has given rise to a number of other terms in English, most notably line, from the use of a linen (flax) thread to determine a straight line.[1] Textiles in a linen weave texture, even when made of cotton, hemp and other non-flax fibers, are also loosely referred to as "linen"
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