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Vista Xeral De Ennistymon
Ennistymon
Ennistymon
or Ennistimon (Irish: Inis Díomáin) is a country market town in County Clare, near the west coast of Ireland. A popular tourist spot, it has a typical Irish main street, with many traditional pubs. The River Inagh, with its small rapids known as the Cascades, runs through the town, behind the main street. A bridge across the river leads to nearby Lahinch, on the N67 national secondary road
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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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An Gorta Mór
The Great Famine
Famine
(Irish: an Gorta Mór, [anˠ ˈgɔɾˠt̪ˠa mˠoːɾˠ]) or the Great Hunger was a period of mass starvation, disease, and emigration in Ireland
Ireland
between 1845 and 1849.[1] It is sometimes referred to, mostly outside Ireland, as the Irish Potato Famine, because about two-fifths of the population was solely reliant on this cheap crop for a number of historical reasons.[2][3] During the famine, about one million people died and a million more emigrated from Ireland,[4] causing the island's population to fall by between 20% and 25%.[5] The proximate cause of famine was potato blight,[6] which ravaged potato crops throughout Europe during the 1840s
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Lisdoonvarna
Lisdoonvarna
Lisdoonvarna
(Irish: Lios Dúin Bhearna, meaning "fort of the gapped keep")[2] is a spa town of 739 people (2011 census) in County Clare
County Clare
in Ireland. The town is famous for its music and festivals. Although the music festival was discontinued in the 1980s, Lisdoonvarna
Lisdoonvarna
still hosts its annual matchmaking festival each September.Contents1 Geography 2 Name 3 History 4 Arts and culture4.1 Events5 Infrastructure5.1 Spa 5.2 Transport6 See also 7 References and notes 8 External linksGeography[edit] Lisdoonvarna
Lisdoonvarna
is located in the area of County Clare
County Clare
known as the Burren, on the N67 road between Ballyvaughan
Ballyvaughan
and Ennistymon
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Galway
Galway
Galway
(/ˈɡɔːlweɪ/; Irish: Gaillimh, pronounced [ˈɡalʲɪvʲ]) is a city in the West of Ireland
Ireland
in the province of Connacht. Galway
Galway
City
City
Council is the local authority for the city. Galway
Galway
lies on the River Corrib
River Corrib
between Lough Corrib
Lough Corrib
and Galway Bay
Galway Bay
and is surrounded by County Galway
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Kilfenora
Kilfenora
Kilfenora
(Irish: Cill Fhionnúrach, meaning "Church of the Fertile Hillside" or "Church of the White Brow", [ˈciːlʲˈɪn̪ˠuːɾˠəx])[1] is a village and a civil parish in County Clare, Ireland.[2] It is situated south of the karst limestone region known as the Burren
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Corofin, County Clare
Corofin (Irish: Cora Finne[2] or Coradh Finne) is a village on the River Fergus
River Fergus
in northern County Clare
County Clare
in Ireland and a Catholic parish by the same name. The 2016 population was 776, up from 689 in 2011.[1][3]Contents1 Name 2 Geography<
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Miltown Malbay
Milltown Malbay (Irish: Sráid na Cathrach, meaning "street of the stone ringfort")[2] is a town in the west of County Clare, Ireland, near Spanish Point.Contents1 Name 2 History 3 Business 4 Culture4.1 Oidhreacht an Chláir Teo 4.2 Willie Clancy 4.3 GAA5 Notable people 6 Spanish Point Airfield 7 Trivia 8 Gallery 9 See also 10 ReferencesName[edit] There is a townland on the southern edge of the town called Poulawillin or Pollawillin (from Irish: Poll a' Mhuillinn, meaning "hole/pool of the mill"). There is evidence that this name was once applied to the town – for example, in the Parish Namebook of the Ordnance Survey (1839) there is a reference to "Baile an Mhuillinn anciently Poll a’ Mhuillinn, Milltown Malbay".[2] Malbay is the name of the bay to the west of Milltown. The name Malbay is thought to come from the Irish meall-bhaigh, which roughly means "treacherous coast"
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Doonbeg
Doonbeg
Doonbeg
(Irish: Dún Beag, meaning "Small Fort") is a village in west County Clare, Ireland on the Atlantic coast. It is surrounded by dramatic scenery, and has developed as a tourist resort. The area was officially classified as part of the West Clare Gaeltacht; an Irish-speaking
Irish-speaking
community; until 1956.Contents1 Location 2 Transport 3 Sport 4 History 5 Geography 6 Tourism 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksLocation[edit]Stained glass on the front side of the Church of Our Lady Assumed into Heaven Doonbeg
Doonbeg
is situated on the N67 between the towns of Kilkee
Kilkee
and Milltown Malbay
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West Clare Railway
The West Clare Railway (WCR) originally operated in County Clare, Ireland between 1887 and 1961, and has partially re-opened. This 3 ft (914 mm) narrow gauge railway ran from the county town of Ennis, via numerous stopping-points along the West Clare coast to two termini, at Kilrush and Kilkee (the routes diverging at Moyasta Junction). The system was the last operating narrow gauge passenger system in Ireland and connected with the mainline rail system at Ennis, where a station still stands today for bus and train services to Limerick and Galway. Intermediate stops included Ennistymon, Lahinch and Milltown Malbay
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National Inventory Of Architectural Heritage
Inventory
Inventory
(American English) or stock (British English) is the goods and materials that a business holds for the ultimate goal of resale (or repair).[nb 1] Inventory
Inventory
management is a discipline primarily about specifying the shape and placement of stocked goods
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Archdeacon Of Kilfenora
The Archdeacon of Kilfenora was a senior ecclesiastical officer within the Diocese of Kilfenora until 1643;[1] the Archdiocese of Tuam until 1752;[2][3] the Diocese of Killaloe and Kilfenora until 1834; and the Diocese of Killaloe and Clonfert until 1923 when it was amalgamated with Killaloe.[4] The archdeaconry can trace its history back to Charles who held the office in 1302[5] through to the last discrete holder Arthur Tatton. References[edit]^ Fryde, E. B.; Greenway, D. E.; Porter, S.; Roy, I., eds. (1986). Handbook of British Chronology (3rd, reprinted 2003 ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-56350-X.  ^ Cotton 1850, The Province of Connaught, pp. 4–12. ^ Moody, Martin & Byrne 1984, Maps, Genealogies, Lists, pp. 318–320. ^ Crockford's Clerical Directory 1929/30 p1819: London, Horace Cox, 1929 ^ "Fasti Ecclesiae Hibernicae: The succession of the prelates Volume 1" Cotton,H
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Great Famine (Ireland)
The Great Famine
Famine
(Irish: an Gorta Mór, [anˠ ˈgɔɾˠt̪ˠa mˠoːɾˠ]) or the Great Hunger was a period of mass starvation, disease, and emigration in Ireland
Ireland
between 1845 and 1849.[1] It is sometimes referred to, mostly outside Ireland, as the Irish Potato Famine, because about two-fifths of the population was solely reliant on this cheap crop for a number of historical reasons.[2][3] During the famine, about one million people died and a million more emigrated from Ireland,[4] causing the island's population to fall by between 20% and 25%.[5] The proximate cause of famine was potato blight,[6] which ravaged potato crops throughout Europe during the 1840s
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Doolin
Doolin
Doolin
(Irish: Dúlainn) is a coastal village in County Clare, Ireland, on the Atlantic coast. It borders the spa town of Lisdoonvarna. It is a noted centre of traditional Irish music, which is played nightly in its pubs, making it a popular tourist destination. There are numerous nearby archaeological sites, many dating to the Iron Age
Iron Age
and earlier. Doonagore Castle
Doonagore Castle
and Ballinalacken Castle are also in the area
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Palladian
Palladian architecture
Palladian architecture
is a European style of architecture derived from and inspired by the designs of the Venetian architect Andrea Palladio
Palladio
(1508–1580). That which is recognised as Palladian architecture today is an evolution of Palladio's original concepts. Palladio's work was strongly based on the symmetry, perspective and values of the formal classical temple architecture of the Ancient Greeks and Romans. From the 17th century Palladio's interpretation of this classical architecture was adapted as the style known as Palladianism. It continued to develop until the end of the 18th century. Palladianism became popular briefly in Britain during the mid-17th century, but its flowering was cut short by the onset of the English Civil War and the imposition of austerity which followed
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Waldorf Education
Waldorf education, also known as Steiner education, is based on the educational philosophy of Rudolf Steiner, the founder of anthroposophy. Its pedagogy emphasizes the role of imagination in learning, striving to integrate holistically the intellectual, practical, and artistic development of pupils. Steiner's division of child development into three major stages is reflected in the schools' approach to early childhood education, which focuses on practical, hands-on activities and creative play; to elementary education, which focuses on developing artistic expression and social capacities; and to secondary education, which focuses on developing critical reasoning and empathic understanding. The overarching goal is to develop free, morally responsible, and integrated individuals equipped with a high degree of social competence
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