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Cluain Meala
The Quays, Clonmel.
The Quays, Clonmel.
Coat of arms of Clonmel
Coat of arms
Motto: Fidelis in Æternum  (Latin)
"Faithful Forever"
Clonmel is located in Ireland
Location in Ireland
Coordinates: Lua error in Module:Coordinates at line 668: callParserFunction: function "#coordinates" was not found.
Country Ireland
Province Munster
County County Tipperary
Dáil Éireann Tipperary South
EU Parliament South
 • Town 11.59 km2 (4.47 sq mi)
Elevation 20 m (70 ft)
Population (2011)
 • Urban 15,793
 • Rural 2,115
Irish Grid Reference S199229
Dialing code +00 353 (0)52

Clonmel (Irish: Cluain Meala, meaning "honey vale") is the county town of County Tipperary in Ireland. It is the largest town in the county. While the borough had a population of 15,793 in 2011, another 2115 people were in the rural environs of Clonmel comprising Marlfield, Ardgeeha Upper (Cashel Rd), Boherduff (Fethard Rd) in County Tipperary and in County Waterford the area between the Dungarvan Rd and Mountain Rd.[1] The town is noted in Irish history for its resistance to the Cromwellian army which sacked both Drogheda and Wexford. It is in the former barony of Iffa and Offa East.


The name Clonmel is derived from the anglicisation of the Irish name Cluain Meala meaning honey meadow or honey vale. It is not clearly known when it got this name and many suppose that it come from fertility of soil and richness of country in which it is situated.[2]


Old St. Mary's Church

Town walls

Clonmel grew significantly in medieval times, and many remainders of this period can be found in the town. A small section of the town walls remain in place near Old St. Mary's Church . This building is one of the main architectural features of the town. It was originally built in the 14th century or earlier but has been reconstructed or renovated on numerous occasions. The church was fortified early in its history, the town being strategically important, initially for the Earls of Ormonde, and later the Earl of Kildare. Some fortified parts of the church were destroyed or damaged during the Cromwellian occupation.One of the former entry points into the town is now the site of the 'West Gate', a 19th-century reconstruction of an older structure. There were originally three gates in the walled town, North, East and West – with the South being protected by the river Suir and the Comeragh Mountains. The 'West Gate' is now an open arched entrance on to O'Connell street, the main street of the town.

Corporation regalia

Under a charter granted by James I of England, Clonmel became a Free Borough on 5 July 1608, and the Mayor and officers of the town were granted power to "name, elect and constitute one Swordbearer and three Sergeants-at-Mace". The present sword and two silver maces date only from Cromwellian times. The sword, of Toledo manufacture, was donated by Sir Thomas Stanley in 1656 and displays the Arms and motto of the town. The larger mace is stamped 1663.[3]

Cromwellian period

One of the remaining towers of Clonmel's defensive wall

Oliver Cromwell laid siege to Clonmel in May 1650. The walls were eventually breached, but Hugh Dubh O'Neill, the commander of the town's garrison, inflicted heavy losses on the New Model Army when they tried to storm the breach. That night, O'Neill, deciding that further resistance was hopeless due to a lack of ammunition, led his soldiers and camp followers out of the town under cover of darkness. The story is told that Cromwell became suspicious of O'Neill's desperate situation when a silver bullet was discharged by the townspeople at his troops outside the walls.[4] The following morning, 18 May 1650, mayor John White was able to surrender the town on good terms as Cromwell was still unaware of the garrison's escape just hours before. Although feeling deceived, he did not put the inhabitants 'to the sword' as occurred elsewhere.

Young Irelanders stand trial before Justice Blackburne at Clonmel, 1848

19th century

A permanent military presence was established in the town with the completion of Kickham Barracks in 1805.[5]

Following the failed attempt at rebellion near Ballingarry in 1848, the captured leaders of the Young Irelanders were brought to Clonmel for trial.[6] The event was followed with great interest internationally and for its duration brought journalists from around the country and Britain to the overcrowded courthouse. Standing in the dock in the image opposite are Thomas Francis Meagher, Terence MacManus and Patrick O'Donoghue. Their co-defendant, William Smith O'Brien was also sentenced to be hanged, drawn and quartered, the last occasions such a sentence was handed down in Ireland. When delivering the guilty verdict, the foreman of the Grand Jury, R.M. Southcote Mansergh, great grandfather of the academic Nicholas Mansergh stated:

We earnestly recommend the prisoner to the merciful consideration of the Government, being unanimously of opinion that for many reasons his life should be spared.[7]

The sentences of O'Brien and other members of the Irish Confederation were eventually commuted to transportation for life to Van Diemen's Land. A conspiracy to rescue the prisoners on 8 November led by John O'Leary and Philip Gray was betrayed, and resulted in the arrest at 'The Wilderness' of seventeen armed rebels led by Gray.[8]

20th century

Clonmel was the location of the foundation of the Labour Party in 1912 by James Connolly, James Larkin and William O'Brien as the political wing of the Irish Trade Union Congress.[9]

21st century

In November 2015, the town was the location of Ireland's first marriage between two men.[10]

Politics and government

Clonmel had a Borough Council until 2014. It was one of five Borough Councils in Ireland. It had 12 elected representatives (councillors). Pat English was the last Mayor of Clonmel Borough Council.

For local elections in 2014 the District of Cahir-Clonmel elected nine members to Tipperary County Council.


Clonmel belongs to the current Tipperary South constituency which elects three TDs to Dáil Eireann (the Irish Parliament). The three TDs who won seats in the Dáil following the 2011 General Election were Tom Hayes ( Fine Gael) who has served in the post since 2001, Mattie McGrath (now an Independent) and Séamus Healy (Workers and Unemployed Action Group), who regained the seat that he lost to Fianna Fáil's Martin Mansergh in the 2007 election.

Clonmel will be part of the new five seater Tipperary constituency.

A street in Clonmel, Ireland


The town covers a land area of approximately 11.59km2. It lies mainly on the northern bank of the River Suir. In 1896, a smaller section south of the river was transferred from County Waterford to the county of Tipperary (South Riding) and given to the borough. The lower Suir valley is surrounded by the Comeragh Mountains to the south with Slievenamon northeast of the town.


Climate Table
Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average daily maximum temperature (°C) 8 8 10 13 16 18 20 20 18 14 10 8 14
Average daily minimum temperature (°C) 3 3 4 5 7 10 12 12 10 7 5 4 7
Mean total rainfall (cm) 5.34 4.29 3.84 3.98 3.40 3.72 3.38 4.22 4.33 6.35 5.07 5.03 52.95
Source: MSN Weather

Flood defences

The River Suir floods the local area after very heavy rainfalls in the up-river catchment area of 2,173 km2. The Office of Public Works (OPW) completed and installed a Flood Forecasting System which has been used since 2007. The flood of 2015 had a flow of 390m3/s, 2004 had a flow of 354m3/s with the flood of 2000 having a flow of 353m3/s. The 2015 flood was the worst since that of 1946, which had seen a flow of 479m3/s. Phase 1 of the Clonmel Flood Defence (planned to cope with a 100-year flood) started in 2007. It was scheduled to be completed by late 2009. Phases two and three were completion by 2012.Property omitted from Phase 1 along the convent road were protected in 2014 and the access to the river for the workmans boat club was also raised. Flooding of October 2014 was less than a 1–5 flood with a flow of 300m3/s. As part of a media exercise by the OPW the barrier were all put up.[11] The flood defence consists of demountable barriers, walls and earth banks. Flooding occurred at the Gashouse Bridge, Coleville Road, Davis Road, the Quays and the Old Bridge area before the flood defences. Clonmel is not tidal as the tide turns above the Miloko chocolate crumb factory in Carrick-on-Suir. Flood waters spill onto the land above Miloko on the County Waterford side of the river.


Bulmers cider factory

In recent times, the environs of Clonmel have become home to many large multi-national companies, particularly in the medical area. The two biggest medical companies in the town are Abbott and Boston Scientific, both of which manufacture implantable devices. Bulmers cider, also known as Magners outside Ireland, is brewed in a complex 2 kilometres (1.2 mi) east of the town, and a small orchard serving the brewery can be seen from the road when approaching Clonmel from that direction.



Tipp FM's main offices are located in Clonmel. In 2010, Tippfm had a reach of 44%, a drop of 8% from the previous year,[12] having around 83,000 listeners listening each week.[13] It broadcasts on FM, on 95.3, 97.1, 103.3 and 103.9. The Clonmel transmitter broadcasts on 97.1 MHz.


Clonmel is home to three newspapers: two broadsheets and one tabloid free sheet.

The Nationalist, founded in 1890, is a Clonmel-based broadsheet newspaper that appears weekly, covering both Clonmel town and South Tipperary. It has a circulation of 14,375.[14] It was formed to represent the views of the nationalist community in Tipperary, which led to the first editor being jailed under the Coercion Act on charges that he had intimidated a cattle dealer for taking a farm from which tenants had been evicted.[15] It is now run by Johnston Press. Also owned by Johnston Press is the tabloid freesheet, South Tipp Today. It was founded in 1995 and is delivered free to residents in the town and the surrounding area once a fortnight. It is supported by advertising revenue.

South Tipp Today, a sister paper to The Nationalist, is a free tabloid newspaper with a circulation of 20,500, delivered door-to-door in some areas, and available in local shops across South Tipperary. It is very popular, fondly referred to as the 'small paper' by its readers, and covers news, entertainment, local notes and lifestyle mainly.

The Sporting Press is published and printed in Clonmel, it covers news related to the greyhound community in Ireland. It has a circulation of 7,500.[16]

The short lived Premier People was launched in Clonmel in October 2010. It was a weekly (tabloid) freesheet with a focus on news, local notes and sports and was published on Tuesday evenings. It was delivered door to door in Clonmel and to all shops in South Tipperary. It was founded by Ann Commins, who co-founded South Tipp Today. Premier People ceased publishing in 2011.[17]



The Main Guard

Tipperary County Museum tells the history of County Tipperary from the Stone Age to the present. It is also host to many special exhibitions each year. It is the first custom built county museum in Ireland.[18]

The Main Guard was a civic building until 1810 when it was converted to shops. During recent restoration, some of its sandstone columns were found to have been 'reclaimed' from the now demolished abbey of Inislounaght at Marlfield. It has been used in the past as a Tholsel or office to collect tolls, duties and customs dues, a place for civic gatherings and as a court. It now houses an exhibition showing the historic development of Clonmel, including a model of the town as it appeared in the 13th century. The South Tipperary Arts Centre opened in 1996. The centres program mixtures arts and cultural events. It hosts 12 exhibitions per year and presents a classical music season in Spring and Autumn. It holds a number of adult and child based art and music course during the course of the year. It is also home to several groups who meet there in an informal setting, including a local writer's guild.

Theatre and cinema

The White Memorial Theatre building is a former Weslyan/Methodist Chapel and was designed and built by local architect William Tinsley in 1843.[19] The building was purchased in 1975 by St. Mary's Choral Society,[20] who put on an average of 2 shows a year in the building. The building also host shows by the Stage Craft Youth Theatre group and special event during the year.

Clonmel has a vibrant youth arts sector. Stagecraft Youth Theatre was founded in 1998 by current Artistic Director Shane Dempsey. Stagecraft provides training for young actors in all aspects of theatre practise. Stagecraft is renowned for producing vibrant work in a fun child centred environment. Stagecraft is one of Ireland's largest youth theatre's and is affiliated to NAYD. They have recently staged works by Alex Jones, Enda Walsh, Hannah Burke, Jack Thorne and Moira Buffini.

In 2011 Shane Dempsey founded The Hub, a 45-seat studio theatre in Albert Street. The Hub is home to Stagecraft.

The Omniplex, with five screens and located on Kickham Street, is the town's only remaining cinema.[21] Several other cinemas formerly operated in the town including the Ritz, which opened in 1940[22] and was located on the site of the present Credit Union. The first cinema in the town opened in January 1913 as the Clonmel Cinema Theatre, soon to be renamed the Clonmel Electric Picture Palace. It was located at the rear of No. 35 Gladstone Street. It was soon followed by John Magner's Theatre at the Mall, which burned to the ground in 1919, to be re-built in 1921 with an increased capacity of over a thousand seats. It was eventually named the Regal Theatre and remodelled as an 850-seat theatre, which finally closed in 2001.[23] It was in the Regal Theatre where the tenor Frank Patterson made his stage debut.[24] The Oisin, in O'Connell Street, was of a similar scale and was also built in 1921. It was on the site of the present day Heatons but burned to the ground in 1965. The last film to be shown there was A Patch of Blue.[25]


Street Performance
Street Performance at Clonmel Junction Festival 2004
Mitchell Street, during the Busking Festival in 2014

For nine days from the first week-end of July, the town hosts the annual Clonmel Junction Festival. It consists of a mix of street theatre, rock, traditional and world music. Several international acts visit the festival each year. In the last few years, young local bands have also had an opportunity to showcase their talents. Children from local schools and community groups are encouraged to participate with support from local artists.

Clonmel is home to the International Film Festival Ireland, which focuses on independent films. Its inaugural event was during September 2009[26] and ran for five days. It has become an annual event, occurring every September.[27] The 2010 event expanded to included a Youth Film Festival, that showcased locally made short films.[28]

The Clonmel Busking festival runs for four days every August. It provides free music events during the day in Clonmel town centre, while at night a number a concerts take place in various venues throughout the town.[29]


Banna Chluain Meala (literally translating as 'Clonmel band') was founded in 1971. Originally a brass band, Banna Chluain Meala later developed as a brass and reed band, which included concert, marching and fieldshow performances. The band also has a colour guard section which enhances marching and fieldshow performances. The total complement of the band has ranged from 100 to 150 members throughout the years. The band has travelled widely abroad to the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, France, Italy and Chicago in the United States of America and represented Ireland at an International Festival in Cheb in the Czech Republic in 2004 to celebrate the new entrants to the European Union. Banna Chluain Meala is one of Ireland's most honoured bands. They hold concert band championship titles on national and international levels. As a marching band they have had unparalleled success nationally, being crowned IMBA Irish champions in the highest division on twelve occasions (1991, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2015). They have also had success abroad, most notably as Open Class champions at the British Youth Band Championships at Wembley in 1994.

Clonmel has hosted the Irish traditional music festival, the Fleadh Cheoil, on five occasions from 1992–94 inclusive, and again in 2003 and 2004.

One of the better known songs concerning Clonmel is The Gaol of Clúain Meala written by a Cork man, Jeremiah Joseph Callanan at the turn of the 19th century.[30] It was revived by the celebrated balladeer Luke Kelly in the 1960s. The narrator in the Irish republican song "Galtee Mountain Boy"farewells Clonmel in the song. The song was written by Patsy Halloran from Clonmel.[31]

Music Venues in Clonmel include The Piper Inn famous for hosting a show for Irish Rock legends Thin Lizzy.

Clonmel in literature

Vertue rewarded, or The Irish princess, (1693), one of the earliest romance novels written in the English language, tells the story of 'Merinda' from High Street, Clonmel and a Williamite officer stationed in the town during the Jacobite war.[32]

Raymond Chandler's 1939 novel The Big Sleep, features Rusty Regan as a main character: "A big curly-headed Irishman from Clonmel, with sad eyes and a smile as wide as Wilshire Boulevard."[33]


Association Football

Clonmel is home to Clonmel Celtic (Current League Champions), Old Bridge, Wilderness Rovers, Redmondstown and Clonmel Town who play in the TSDL League.


Clonmel is home to Clonmel Athletic Club.


Clonmel Rugby Club plays in the Munster Junior League in the top flight, 1st Division. The rugby club was founded in 1892. In 1990 the club opened their new club House coinciding with the first ever Soviet Union rugby team visit to Ireland. In their centenary year, 1992, they hosted London Irish RFC against Shannon RFC in a memorable game played at the club grounds. Clonmel won the Munster Junior Cup for the first time in its 122-year history in 2014 and followed that up with a Munster Junior League (Division 1) title and the Munster Junior Challenge Cup in the 2015 season.


Clonmel's cricket club plays teams in the Munster Cricket Union Senior 2 and Senior 3 leagues. The cricket club currently fields 1 adult teams and 2 youth teams. All play their home games in the Presentation Convent Field. Clonmel's cricket Club was originally started by a group of friends who originally played the game socially, however the club has been playing competitive cricket for the last 20 years.

Horse Racing and Coursing

Clonmel is noted in greyhound circles for being the home of the annual National Hare Coursing meeting in early February at Clonmel Racecourse located in the Powerstown area of the town. Included in this event is the prestigious Ladies' International Open Meeting and the coursing derby. At this time each year, Clonmel's population is swollen by a large influx of sports people from Ireland, the UK, and from as far afield as Australia, New Zealand, the United States and the Middle East.

Rowing and boat building

Clonmel has two clubs associated with recreational activity on the river Suir, both of which are based in Irishtown.

Clonmel Rowing Club (CRC)

Clonmel Rowing Club (CRC), was founded in 1869 and is one of the oldest sporting clubs in the town. It is located on Moor's Island, on the Suir, about 500 meters west of the town centre. The club colours are Royal Blue and White. Sporting success in the early 1900s culminated in the winning of the Senior Men's 'eight' championships in 1920. The club is affectionately known locally as "The Island". In winter, training takes place on a 4-mile stretch of the river to the west of the town, from the clubhouse to Knocklofty bridge. In the summer months this stretch is reduced to 2 miles as far as Sandybanks, near Marlfield village.

Flooding has become a perennial problem, especially noticeable in recent years. The flow becomes so fast that rowing in January is not possible on this part of the Suir. Within a 25-mile radius there are two locations where the club can still train satisfactorily, Cappoquin and Fiddown.

CRC has a newly constructed, purpose built boat house since 1979, with boat storage on the ground floor. Upstairs are two squash courts, a function hall and dressing rooms. Currently one squash court is being used as the gym.

In the new millennium, the club's veterans are still competing strongly. Women's rowing in Clonmel has developed culminating in Junior Women's 'double scull' and Junior women's 'eight' championship wins in 2003 and 2005.

Workmen's Boat Club

The Workmen's Boat Club was established in 1883. The property was leased from the Bagwell estate until 1999, when it was finally purchased by the club. One of the major undertakings of the club in recent years has been the restoration of the historic racing craft Cruiskeen, which was built in the 1840s by GAA founder member Maurice Davin.[34] The project, outsourced to 'Conservation | Letterfrack', took several years of meticulous cleaning, treatment and repair and the 38 ft./11.6m timber boat is now on permanent display in the County Museum, Clonmel.[35]

GAA Clubs

Clonmel is home to several Gaelic Athletic Association (GAA) clubs. Clonmel Óg the most recently established GAA club in the town was set up in 1984 and it competes in the senior division only 31 twenty seven years after being formed.[36] Moyle Rovers GAA club is just outside the town and has been a dominant force in recent decades.


Primary schools

St. Mary's Parochial School
  • Gaelscoil Chluain Meala has around 200[37] students. Located at Irishtown and originally the Free School, the building was designed by two pupils of the renowned architect John Nash.[38] It was for a number of years the offices of South Tipperary County Council.
  • St Mary's Parochial School, Clonmel, also known as the Model School, traces its roots to the Incorporated Society School of 1832. It is located on the Western Road. (Church of Ireland)
  • St Oliver's national school was founded in 1982.[39] It is situated at Heywood Road.
  • St.Mary's CBS is located in Irishtown directly beside the Gaelscoil.
  • St.Peter and Paul's CBS.
  • Sisters of Charity Girls School.
  • Presentation Primary School.

Secondary schools

Third level

Clonmel is home to one third-level college, LIT. The Clonmel Campus of LIT offers courses in Business, Creative Multimedia, Digital Animation Production and Marketing with Languages. The Creative Multimedia & Digital Animation Production degrees are operated under the world-renowned LIT Limerick School of Art and Design. The LIT Clonmel campus is located along the Clonmel Inner Relief Road, but it is proposed that it will move to a new location within the town centre in the future.


Clonmel Youth Training Entreprises Limited was established in 1984 by voluntary and business people, who saw the need to tackle the growing issue of unemployment and the related consequences of early school leavers in Clonmel.

Today the primary objective of helping young people to become mature, confident and competent young adults, ready for the world of work, still holds true.



Clonmel is located on the N24, the national primary roadway that links the cities of Limerick and Waterford. The N24 westbound connects Clonmel to junction 10 of the Cork to Dublin M8 motorway, while eastbound it links the town with Kilkenny via the N76.


Clonmel railway station opened 1 May 1852.[46] Today, there are two trains daily to Waterford via Carrick on Suir and two to Limerick Junction via Cahir and Tipperary which has main-line connections to Dublin. There is no Sunday service.


The nearest airport is Waterford Airport, which is 60 km away, while the larger Cork Airport and Shannon Airport are both around 100 km away.


The River Suir had been made navigable to Clonmel from 1760 when completion of the River Suir Navigation in the 19th century allowed large vessels to reach the town's quays. Charles Bianconi, onetime mayor of Clonmel, ran his pioneering public transport system of horse-drawn carriages from Clonmel.

People associated with Clonmel

Sister towns

Clonmel is twinned with several places:

See also


  1. C.S.O. Census 2011
  2. History of Clonmel (1907)
  3. Burke, William P. (1907). History of Clonmel. N. Harvey & co. for the Clonmel Library Committee. pp. 235–237.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  4. Curry, William (1853). The Dublin University Magazine. v. 42. William Curry, Jun., and Co.,. Retrieved 27 June 2009.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  5. "The Kickham Army Barracks Development Proposal" (PDF). University College Cork. Retrieved 11 November 2014.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  6. McConville, Seán (2003). Irish political prisoners, 1848–1922: theatres of war. Routledge. p. 42. ISBN 978-0-415-21991-4. Retrieved 7 July 2009.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  7. Mansergh, Nicholas (1997). Diana Mansergh (ed.). Nationalism and independence: selected Irish papers Irish History Series. Cork University Press. ISBN 978-1-85918-106-5. Retrieved 15 August 2009.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  8. O'Donnell, Sean : Clonmel – 1840–1900 Anatomy of an Irish Town 1999 ISBN 978-0-906602-51-5 p153
  10. Dalby, James (19 November 2015). "First Same-Sex Marriage Ceremoney Held in Ireland". New York Times. |access-date= requires |url= (help)<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  11. OPW. "Office of Public Works – Flood Defence Management". Retrieved 2 November 2014.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  12.|JNLR September 2010 – Regional Stations
  14.|Irish Regional Newspaper Circulation Jan June 2010
  16. Greyhound Press Journal subscription required[dead link]
  18. "South Tipperary Co Museum". South Tipperary Heritage – S.Tipp. County Council. Retrieved 28 June 2009.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>[dead link][dead link]
  19. Shee, Elizabeth; Sydney John Watson (1975). Clonmel: An Architectural Guide. An Taisce. p. 39. ISBN 978-0-903693-02-8. Retrieved 8 February 2012.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  21. Clonmel | Omniplex Cinemas, Ireland – Book Movie Tickets Now
  22. "1939 – Ritz Cinema, Athlone, Co. Westmeath". Archiseek. 2010. Retrieved 8 July 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  25. O'Donnell, Sean (2009). Clonmel 1900–1932: A History. BPR Publishers. pp. 139 to146. ISBN 978-0-9562139-0-7. Retrieved 8 July 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  26. Clonmel to host international film festival| The Nationalist, 4 July 2009
  27. "International Film Festival Ireland – Official Website". Retrieved 5 April 2012.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  28. Film festival visitors "blown away" by warm welcome| The Nationalist, 4 July 2009
  29. Clonmel Busking Festival – official website
  30. Lyrics and info. on The Gaol of Clúain Meala
  32. McDermott, Hubert (1986). "* Vertue Rewarded: The First Anglo-Irish Novel". Studies: an Irish Quarterly Review,. Irish Province of the Society of Jesus. 75 (298 (Summer 1986)): 177–185 (9 pages). JSTOR 30090731.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  33. Chandler, Raymond (1992). The Big Sleep (1992 ed.). Penguin. p. 10. Retrieved 30 June 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  34. "Seascapes News Summary – 26th November 2007". RTÉ. 27 November 2007. Retrieved 4 September 2009.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  35. Marine Committee of the Heritage Council; Sven Habermann; et al. (2007). Eleanor Flegg (ed.). The Future of Maritime and Inland Waterways Collections (PDF). The Heritage Council. ISBN 1-901137-99-6.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  36. "Clonmel Og". Clonmel Og. 2009. Retrieved 16 March 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  37. Primary Schools
  38. "National Inventory of Architectural Heritage – Tipperary South". Department of the Environment, Heritage and Local Government. 2010. Retrieved 3 June 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  39. "Whole School Evaluation REPORT St. Oliver Plunkett's NS Clonmel, County Tipperary Uimhir rolla: 19645E". Department of Education and Science. October 2009. Retrieved 15 January 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  40. "'Name Change Goes Ahead'" (PDF). VEC. 2 June 2004. p. 1. Retrieved 23 May 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  41. "Gaelcholáiste Chéitinn" (PDF). VEC. 25 June 2004. p. 1. Retrieved 23 May 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  42. "Gael Choláiste Chéitinn – fostering the Irish language of a distinctive nation". Tipperary Star. 24 March 2006. Retrieved 3 June 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  43. "The Central Technical Institute Newsletter" (PDF). VEC. 29 March 2004. p. 1. Retrieved 3 June 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  44. "The Central Technical Institute Website". VEC. Retrieved 23 May 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  45. "The Central Technical Institute Website". VEC. Retrieved 23 May 2011.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  46. "Clonmel station" (PDF). Railscot – Irish Railways. Retrieved 7 September 2007.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  47. Sources: CSO and HistPop. It should be noted that allowance has not been made for periodic changes to borough boundaries.
  48. The Spear and the Spindle p48
  49. Vincent Hanley, AIDs related death – charity appeal
  50. "Reading – Town Twinning". Reading Borough Council. Retrieved 14 July 2013.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
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External links