County Armagh (named after its county town, Armagh) is one of six counties that form Northern Ireland and one of the 32 traditional counties of Ireland, situated in the north-east of the island of Ireland. Adjoined to the southern shore of Lough Nea…
Latitude and longitude of Castleblayney
Castleblayney (/ˌkæ.səl.ˈbleɪ.niː/; Irish: Baile na Lorgan, formerly Caisleán Mathghamhna, also spelled Castleblaney) is a town in County Monaghan, Ireland. The town has a population of 3,634 according to the 2011 census. Castleblayney is near the border with County Armagh in Northern Ireland, and lies on the N2 road from Dublin to Derry.
Latitude: 54° 07' 0.01" N
Longitude: -6° 43' 59.99" W
Articles of interest in Castleblayney
45 Articles of interest near Castleblayney, IrelandShow all articles in the map
Newry and Armagh is a parliamentary constituency in the United Kingdom House of Commons.
Navan Fort (Old Irish: Emaın Macha ([ˈeṽənʲ ˈṽaxə]), Modern Irish: Eamhain Mhacha ([ˈaw̃nʲ ˈw̃axə]) is an ancient monument in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. According to Irish mythology, it was one of the great royal sites of pre-Christian Gaelic …
The Drummuckavall Ambush was an attack by the South Armagh Brigade of the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) on a British Army observation post southeast of Crossmaglen, County Armagh, along the border with the Republic of Ireland.
The Glasdrumman ambush was an attack by the South Armagh Brigade of the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) against a British Army observation post.
Operation Conservation was a British Army attempt to ambush a large Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) unit along the Dorsey Enclosure, between Cullyhanna and Silverbridge, in south County Armagh.
Crossmaglen Rangers Gaelic Athletic Club (Irish: Raonaithe na Croise) is a GAA club in Crossmaglen, County Armagh, Northern Ireland. They cater for Gaelic football and camogie. Their home football ground is St.
Castle Roche ("Castleroche") is a Norman castle located some 10 km (7 miles) north-west of Dundalk, County Louth, Ireland. It was the seat of the De Verdun family (also spelt De Verdon), who built the castle in 1236 AD.
Tynan Abbey in County Armagh, Northern Ireland, was a large neo-gothic-romantic country house built circa 1750 (later renovated circa 1815) and situated outside the village of Tynan. It was home to the Stronge family until 1981, when it was bombed; …
Newry and Armagh is a constituency in the Northern Ireland Assembly.
The Glenanne barracks bombing was a large truck bomb attack carried out by the Provisional IRA against a British Army (Ulster Defence Regiment) base at Glenanne, near Mountnorris, County Armagh. The driverless lorry was rolled down a hill at the rea…
Cullyhanna (from Irish Coilleach Eanach, meaning "marshy wood" or Coill Uí hAnnaidh meaning "Ó Hanna's wood") is a small village and townland in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. It lies on the main road between Newtownhamilton and Crossmaglen. It ha…
Forkhill or Forkill (from Irish: Foirceal) is a small village and civil parish in south County Armagh, Northern Ireland. It is within the Ring of Gullion and in the 2011 Census it had a recorded population of 498.
Rockcorry, historically known as Newtowncorry or Cribby from the gaelic 'cré buí' meaning yellow earth (The Gaelic place name today is Buíochar), is a village in north-west County Monaghan, Ireland, close to Dartrey Forest.
Mullaghbawn (// mul-ə-BAWN or // mul-ə-BAHN; from Irish: an Mullach Bán, meaning "the white hilltop"), or Mullaghbane, is a small village and townland near Slieve Gullion in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. In the 2011 Census it ha…
Cullaville or Culloville (from Irish: Baile Mhic Cullach, meaning "MacCullach's townland") is a small village and townland near Crossmaglen in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. It is the southernmost settlement in the county and one of the southernmo…
Creggan (from Irish: an Creagán) is a small village, townland and civil parish near Crossmaglen in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. In the 2001 Census it had a population of 246 people.
Creevekeeran Castle is a castle in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. It stands on a rocky outcrop but only the west wall, three stories high, remains.