Articles near the latitude and longitude of Letterkenny

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Letterkenny (Irish: Leitir Ceanainn, meaning "Hillside of the O'Cannons"), known as the Cathedral Town, is the largest and most populous urban settlement in County Donegal and the tidiest in Ireland. Its English name is derived from the Irish name Leitir Ceanainn, meaning "Hillside of the O'Cannons" – the O'Cannons being the last of the ancient chieftains of Tír Conaill. With a population of 19,588, Letterkenny is located on the River Swilly in east Donegal.

Population: 16,901

Latitude: 54° 57' 0.00" N
Longitude: -7° 43' 59.99" W

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Articles of interest in Letterkenny

179 Articles of interest near Letterkenny, Ireland

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  • Glenveagh

    Glenveagh (from Irish Gleann Bheatha, meaning "glen of the birches") is the second largest national park in Ireland. The park covers 170 square kilometres of hillside above Glenveagh Castle on the shore of Lough Veagh (Loch Ghleann Bheatha), 20 km f…

  • Lough Foyle

    Lough Foyle, sometimes Loch Foyle (from Irish: Loch Feabhail, meaning "Feabhal's loch"), is the estuary of the River Foyle, situated between County Donegal, Republic of Ireland, and County Londonderry, Northern Ireland.

  • The Rosses

    The Rosses (officially known by its Irish language name, Na Rosa; in the genitive case Na Rosann) is a geographical and social region in the west of County Donegal, Ireland, with a population of over 7,000 centred on the town of Dungloe, which acts …

  • Sperrins

    The Sperrins or Sperrin Mountains (from Irish Speirín, meaning "little pinnacle") are a range of mountains in Northern Ireland and one of the largest upland areas in Ireland. The range stretches the counties of Tyrone and Londonderry from south of S…

  • Magee College

    Magee College (Irish: Ollscoil Uladh ag Coláiste Mhig Aoidh) is a campus of Ulster University located in Derry, Northern Ireland. It opened in 1865 as a Presbyterian Christian arts and theological college.

  • European route E16

    European route E 16 is the designation of a main west-east road through Northern Ireland, Scotland, Norway and Sweden, from Derry to Gävle, via Belfast, Glasgow, Edinburgh, previously by ferry to Bergen, Voss, through the Gudvanga Tunnel and the Lær…

  • Muckish

    Muckish (Irish: Mucais / an Mhucais, meaning "[the] pig's back") is a distinctive flat-topped mountain in the Derryveagh Mountains of County Donegal, Republic of Ireland. At 666 metres (2,185 ft), it is the third-highest peak in the Derryveagh Mount…

  • Donemana

    Donemana or Dunnamanagh (named after the townland of Dunnamanagh, from Irish Dún na Manach, meaning "stronghold of the monks") is a small village in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland. It is 7 miles or 11 kilometres north-east of Strabane, on the banks…

  • Doe Castle

    Doe Castle, or Caisleán na dTuath, at Sheephaven Bay near Creeslough, County Donegal, was historically a stronghold of Clan Suibhne (Clan Sweeney), with architectural parallels to the Scottish tower house. Built in the 16th century, it is one of the…

  • Claudy

    Claudy (from Irish: Clóidigh, meaning "the one who washes/the strong-flowing one") is a village and townland (of 1,154 acres) in County Londonderry, Northern Ireland. It lies in the Faughan Valley, 6 miles (9.7 km) southeast of Derry, where the Rive…

  • Londonderry Port

    Londonderry Port is a port at Lisahally in County Londonderry, Northern Ireland. The United Kingdom’s most westerly port, it has capacity for 30,000-ton vessels and accepts cruise ships. The current port is on the east bank of the River Foyle at the…

  • Culmore

    Culmore (from Irish: Cúil Mhór/an Chúil Mhór, meaning "the great corner") is a townland in Derry City, County Londonderry, Northern Ireland. It is at the mouth of the River Foyle.

  • Craigavon Bridge

    The Craigavon Bridge is one of three bridges in Londonderry, Northern Ireland. It crosses the River Foyle further south than the Foyle Bridge and Peace Bridge. It is one of only a few double-decker road bridges in Europe.