Rylane

Rylane Cross (Irish: Reighleán an Rince) is a village in County Cork, Ireland.[1] The town is situated roughly midway between Millstreet and Cork city, north of Macroom in the Parish of Aghabullogue.

Rylane

Reighleán an Rince
Village
Rylane is located in Ireland
Rylane
Rylane
Location in Ireland
Coordinates: 51°59′02″N 08°50′27″W / 51.98389°N 8.84083°WCoordinates: 51°59′02″N 08°50′27″W / 51.98389°N 8.84083°W
Country Ireland
ProvinceMunster
CountyCounty Cork
Elevation
635.238 ft (193.621 m)
Time zoneUTC+0 (WET)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-1 (IST (WEST))
Eircode (Routing Key)
P32
Irish Grid ReferenceW432811

Ringfort

A ringfort was depicted on 1842 and 1904 OS 6-inch maps as hachured circular enclosure (diam. c. 40m), truncated on NE side by roadway, with external fosse (ENE->N) shown on 1904 OS 6-inch map; on 1938 OS 6-inch map as hachured raised area (diam. c. 40m) with external fosse, entrance to SE. Two ramparts with intermediate fosse and entrance to SE (Wth 24 feet) were recorded by Hartnett (1939, 85). According to local information leveled late 1970s.[2]

Transport

Bus

Rylane is served by a single Bus Éireann bus service daily, which is timed to get commuters and school children into Cork in the morning and back in the evening. There is also a twice weekly bus service to Macroom.

Train

The nearest railway station is Millstreet railway station on the Mallow–Tralee line, 20 km away; this station has 8 trains each way per day. A broader range of services is available from Mallow railway station and Cork Kent railway station, which are both around 30 km away.

See also

External links

References

  1. ^ "Placenames Database of Ireland". Dublin City University. Retrieved 14 October 2014.
  2. ^ "Archaeological Survey Database". National Monuments Service. Retrieved 14 October 2014.
Aghabullogue

Aghabullogue or Aghabulloge (Irish: Achadh Bolg) is a village and parish in the barony of Muskerry East in northwest County Cork, Province of Munster, Ireland. It lies around 30 km (19 mi) west of Cork City, south of the Boggeragh Mountains and north of the River Lee.

The parish of Aghabullogue includes the villages of Aghabullogue, Coachford and Rylane in County Cork. The civil parish consists of 31 townlands.

It has a public house and shop, a National school, Community Hall and a Roman Catholic church. Saint Olan (or Olann) is the patron saint of the parish.Aghabullogue Hurling Club won Cork's first All-Ireland in 1890. It is host to a Point to Point (Steeplechase meeting in an open field) meeting every January.

Ahiohill

Ahiohill (Irish: Achadh Eochaille, meaning "field of the yew") is a small village in County Cork, Ireland. The historical spelling for the area, Aghyohil, is reflected in the names of two local townlands, Aghyohil Beg and Aghyohil More. The village lies between the towns of Bandon, Clonakilty and Ballineen/Enniskean. Ahiohill has one pub, "The Four Winds", and is home to Oliver Plunkett's GAA.

Ardfield

Ardfield (Irish: Ard Ó bhFicheallaigh, meaning "Height of the Feelys"), historically Ardofoyle, is a small village on the south-west coast of County Cork, Ireland. It lies between Clonakilty and Rosscarbery, near Galley Head. According to the 2010 census, Ardfield had a population of 1,070. Ardfield is part of the Roman Catholic parish of Ardfield/Rathbarry.

Ardfield is home to St James’ GAA Club, which fields both hurling and [Gaelic football]] teams. Local amenities include a church, a school, a pub, Ardfield Creamery, a children's playground and two all-weather tennis courts. The village is within five minutes' drive of several beaches, including Red Strand, Sandscove and Dunnycove.

Ballinagree

Ballinagree (sometimes Ballynagree, Irish: Baile na Graí) is a small village situated at the foot of the Boggeragh Mountains in County Cork, Ireland. It located in the Parish of aghinagh [ It is located in Roman Catholic Diocese of Cloyne, in the Parish of Aghinagh, which also has Rusheen, Bealnamorive and parts of Carrigadrohid in it.

Ballinagree and its surrounding area comprise one of the richest areas in northern Europe for Megalithic monuments. It is located 18 miles (29 km) west of Cork city, 10 km north east of Macroom, 6 km west of Rylane, 13 km north west of Coachford,17 km south east of Millstreet and 20 km west of Blarney.

In the late 1990s and early 2000s, a number of housing estates were developed, but the properties were not sold; leaving the village with under kept "Ghost estates".It is famous as the residence of the subject of the Irish folk song "Thady Quill".

Brow Head

Brow Head (Irish: Ceann Bró) is the most southerly point of mainland Ireland. It is in the rural townland of Mallavogue near Crookhaven in County Cork, Ireland. It is 3.8 km east of Mizen Head at latitude 51.43ºN.

Bweeng

Bweeng (Irish: Na Boinn) is a village located approximately 14 km (8.7 mi) south west of the town of Mallow, County Cork, Ireland on the R619 regional road.

Castlehaven

Castlehaven (Irish: Gleann Bearcháin) is a civil parish in County Cork, Ireland. It is located some 75 km south west of Cork City on the coast and is made up of two key towns: Union Hall and Castletownshend. It also contains the hamlets of Rineen and Tragumna.

The area is famous for Gaelic football with the local Club claiming local and national honours

Clooney, Bunratty Upper

Clooney (Irish: Cluaine) is a civil parish of County Clare, Ireland, located to the northeast of Ennis, south of Inchicronan. The area is marshy, with the Oysterman's Marsh Natural Heritage Area in the vicinity. Clooney-Quin GAA is a GAA club for the adjoining Catholic parishes of Clooney and Quin.

Cloughduv

Cloghduv or Cloghduff ( klokh-DUV; Irish: Cloch Dhubh, meaning "black stone") is a village in County Cork, Ireland. It has a population of 300 people. The main industry is agriculture, although it is rapidly becoming a commuter village for Cork City.

Eyeries

Eyeries (historically spelt Irees or Iries; Irish: Na hAoraí) is a village and townland on the Beara Peninsula in County Cork, Ireland

Glantane

Glantane (Irish: An Gleanntán) is a village located 10 km (6.2 mi) south west of the town of Mallow, County Cork, Ireland on the L1212 local road.

Inishfarnard

Inishfarnard (Irish: Inis Fearn Ard) is a small island and a townland off Kilcatherine Point, in County Cork, Ireland.

Johnny Tom Gleeson

Johnny Tom Gleeson (1853-1924) was an Irish poet and songwriter. He wrote the ballad "The Bould Thady Quill" (c.1895), a spoof on a non-athlete, and two other noted poems: “The Battle Ship Sinn Féin” (c.1905), his only patriotic piece, and “The Wild Bar-A-Boo” (c.1910), spoofing the noted Muskerry fox chase that originated in Ballincollig and passed through his townland near Rylane, County Cork. He wrote many more poems of little consequence, mostly spoofing his neighbors and acquaintances.

Kilcorney

Kilcorney or Kilcorny (Irish: Cill Cóirne) is a small village and Civil Parish in the Barony of Muskerry West in northwest County Cork, Ireland. It is situated some 38 km northwest of Cork, 17 km north of Macroom, and 7 km east of Millstreet. In 2006, the population of the Kilcorney Electoral Division was 305.

Minane Bridge

Minane Bridge (Irish: Droichead an Mhionnáin) is a village in County Cork, Ireland. It is in the townland of Minane, 20 km south of Cork city and 5 km south of Carrigaline. The local church is Sacred Heart Church of Tracton Abbey Parish.

Mizen Head

Mizen Head (Irish: Carn Uí Néid; anciently Notium or Notion Ancient Greek: Νότιον ἄκρον, romanized: Notion akron,) is located at the extremity of the Mizen Peninsula in the district of Carbery in County Cork, southwest Ireland.

Sallybrook

Sallybrook (Irish: Gleann Sailí, meaning "valley of the willows") is a small village on the outskirts of Cork City, Ireland. It is in the townland of Knocknahorgan on the River Glashaboy (Glasa Bhuì).

Upton, County Cork

Upton (Irish: Garraí Thancaird, formerly anglicised as Garryhancard) is a village in County Cork, Ireland. It was on the Cork to Bandon section of the Cork, Bandon and South Coast Railway.

Waterfall, County Cork

Waterfall (Irish: Tobar an Iarla - Well of Iarla) is a small village in County Cork, Ireland. It is located just south of Cork city in the parish of Ballinora. It is built on the L2230 road, connecting Crossbarry to the city. There is a pub on the Crossbarry side of the village. The West Cork Railway once went past Waterfall. A railway bridge is still in place on the road leading to Ballinora. The local Gaelic Athletic Association team is Ballinora GAA club.

There is another village called Waterfall on the Beara Peninsula in western County Cork.

Languages

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