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Limerick

Ireland, Limerick
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emographic
The population of city and the immediate urban area was 90,778 at the 2006 census carried out by the CSO), of whom 52,560 live within the city limits and 38,218 in the city"s immediate environs in County and County Clare. As with most other large cities in the country, has attracted a noticeable immigrant community over the past decade. The Polish community is the second largest outside of Dublin, with an estimated 10,000 living and working in the city. Ireland"s first Polish bank opened in 2007. - breakingnews.ie The African community has set up a number of churches, which are now part of the cultural makeup of the city.

About 41% of all housing in the city is local authority, the highest in Ireland. The unemployment rate in the city in the 2006 census was the highest in the Republic, at 14.6%."Papering over "s Cracks", article by Conor Lally, Irish Times Weekend Review, 15 November, 2008

is the fourth most populous city in the Republic of Ireland after Dublin, Cork and Galway (though its urban area population is greater than Galway"s), and the city including suburbs is the fifth largest urban area on the island of Ireland (after Dublin, Belfast, Cork and Derry).

overnmen
City Council, formerly Corporation, has responsibility for local services such as sanitation, planning and development, libraries, collection of motor taxation, local roads and social housing. The City Council comprises elected ward councillors with an appointed full time CEO as City Manager. Local elections are held every five years and the councillors annually elect a Mayor to chair the council and represent the City. In 2009 the Mayor is Councillor Kevin Kiely. Former well-known mayors include TDs Donogh O"Malley, Stephen Coughlan, Michael Lipper, Jim Kemmy and Jan O"Sullivan.

The boundaries of the city were extended on March 1, 2008, when the " City Boundary Alteration Order 2008" came into effect. This followed demands from city councillors for a redrawing of the boundary, which was deemed antiquated and inaccurate for modern-day . The order added an area of approximately 1,020 hectares from County , increasing the city"s area by almost 50% and increasing the population by an estimated 7,000. The added area comprises the townlands of Clonmacken, Caherdavin, Knock, Shanabooley, Ballygrennan, Clonconane, Clondrinagh, Coonagh East and Coonagh West. The previous boundary, encompassing 2,086 hectares, was delineated in 1950.

A large proportion of the population of the urban area lives in suburbs built after the 1960s that remain in the County Council area. These include Dooradoyle, Castletroy — including the University, Gouldavoher, and Raheen.

For national Dáil elections City is in the East constituency, which elects five members on a Proportional Representation (PR) system. For European parliament elections is in the South Ireland constituency, which elects three representatives.

Two of East"s TDs are members of the Irish Government. Willie O"Dea is the Minister for Defence and Peter Power is the Minster of State for Overseas Aid. Both are members of the Fianna Fáil party.



conom


is at the heart of the region dubbed "the Midwest". Also known as the "Shannon Region", this is primarily an economic and social concept. The region encompasses County , County Clare, North County Tipperary and Northwest County Kerry, with its focal point centred on and its environs within an eight-kilometre (five-mile) radius.

The area is possibly the main economic region outside of Dublin and Cork. Its economic success has been driven in part by the University of , Shannon Airport in Co. Clare and Shannon Development (an economic development agency), whose precursor was SFADCO (Shannon Free Airport Development Company), an economic agency that provided tax incentives to companies locating in the area surrounding Shannon Airport. Shannon Development is mostly concerned with disposing of valuable industrial park properties.

Historically was an agricultural commodity-driven economy, due to its position as the first major port along the River Shannon. The city was one of the main meat processing areas in Ireland, and industry included confectionery and flour production. In line with the changing economic landscape in Ireland, many multinational companies are based in . Dell has its main European Manufacturing Facility in Raheen Business Park, and is one of the largest employers in the midwest region. - Irish Independent article, registration required. The facility is the largest Dell manufacturing plant outside the United States and produces 30,000-60,000 units per day for export to the EMEA, contributing 5.8% of Irish GDP (2002). In January 2009 Dell announced that it would close its plant and move the production lines to Poland. Analog Devices has its European manufacturing base in Raheen, 3 km south-west of the city centre. The site employs more than 1,000 people. Johnson & Johnson subsidiary Vistakon (the world"s largest manufacturer of contact lenses) has a large facility in Castletroy in the Plassey, National Technology Park. It is Vistakon"s only production facility outside the United States and one of the largest contact-lens manufacturing plants in the world.

ouris
The Sylvester O"Halloran Bridge
City is one of the country"s main tourist destinations, only a 15-minute drive from Shannon Airport. Currently tourism is growing at a spectacular rate with over 1,000 new beds being opened in the city in 2006 thanks to the opening of five new hotels. The city is the first to provide visitors with "Street Ambassadors", people designated to help others around and make their stay more enjoyable.

Tourist attractions in the city centre include King John"s Castle (1212), St Mary"s Cathedral (1168), Hunt Museum, several seasonal tours (Angela"s Ashes walking tour of City, historical walking tour and boat tours along the River Shannon), the University of , Georgian house and gardens and the Treaty Stone. Adare village and the Foynes Flying Boat Museum on the outskirts of the city are also popular attractions.

The Jim Kemmy Municipal Museum, also known as Museum, is next to King John"s Castle. It contains displays on "s history and manufactures.

etai


The service industry is an important employer in the city. The city centre is one of the main shopping areas, with the pedestrianised Cruises St being one of the main shopping streets and also the recently pedestrianised Bedford Row. New on the agenda is the proposed predestranisation of O"Connell St up to Roches St near the Oriental Foodstore and a new look for William St, the heart of City. Each side of the city has outlying shopping areas. "Crescent Shopping Centre" is in Dooradoyle, not far from the city centre. It has over 90 shopping outlets along with restaurants and the 12-screen Omniplex Cinema. Regular bus services run from the city centre to the Crescent Shopping Centre. The Jetland Shopping Centre is in Caherdavin. It opened in 2005. Its main anchor is Dunnes Stores, with other shops and services including Golden Discs and Costa Coffee

In late 2007/early 2008, Coonagh Cross Shopping Centre was opened. It will be the biggest shopping centre in the Mid-West region. A city-centre shopping centre of a similar scale (billed in some places as prospectively the biggest in Munster) is also planned. The Opera Centre would be located parallel to Rutland and Patrick Street, from the (Abbey River) quays to Ellen Street. This will be the first major leap of faith by external developers in City Centre as up to now the city has been all but passed over leaving the majority of development to locals. There is also a proposal to redevelop the Arthur"s Quay and Sarsfield Street area, incorporating a new street from O"Connell St to Arthur"s Quay Park. The construction of suburban shopping centres has had an effect on city centre retail by reducing footfall in shopping areas. It is hoped that these new developments will improve retail in the city centre. However, the recent downturn in the economy has seen some high profile closures and the Opera Centre development has stalled.

ocia
City has a vibrant nightlife, with numerous nightclubs the best known being Trinity Rooms with Icon, Teds and Peter Clohessy"s Sin Bin being amongst the others. Pubs such as Nancy Blakes, The Wicked Chicken, Mickey Martins and The Old Quarter give a range of drinking experiences from the warm and cosy to cutting edge. Traditional Irish Music is based around Dolans Warehouse which is firmly established on the national Trad circuit and also hosts many local, national and international folk, indie, jazz and rock acts.


rchitectur
St John"s Cathedral.

Riverpoint
View of St Mary"s Cathedral
The city centre is divided between the traditional areas of "English Town" on the southern end of King"s Island, which includes the castle; "Irish Town", which includes the older streets on the south bank; and the current economic centre, called "Newtown Pery". Newtown Pery was built in the late 18th century before the Act of Union and, unusually for an Irish city and unique in , is laid out on a grid plan. city centre is changing rapidly, with the construction of several modern high-rise buildings in the early 2000s. The suburban regions, where the majority of the population now live, have grown out from the centre along the main roads to Ennis (North Circular and Ennis Road areas/Caherdavin), Dublin (Castletroy and the University) and Cork (Ballinacurra/Dooradoyle/Raheen). Suburban houses are generally two floor semi-detached homes for single families. These were built from the 1960s onwards in large estates by government projects and commercial developments, although there are many examples of Edwardian and older 1930s suburban homes on the main suburban thoroughfares leading towards the city (North & South Circular, Ballinacurra Road, O"Connell Avenue).

Much Georgian architecture was evident in the city from about the 1800s onwards. Although some has been demolished, much of the Newtown Pery area is built in the Georgian fashion. Other architectural buildings of note in the city are King John"s Castle and St Mary"s Cathedral in English Town and St John"s Cathedral, designed by the notable Victorian architect, Philip Charles Hardwick. St Mary"s Cathedral, at over 800 years old, is one of the oldest in Ireland. St John"s Cathedral, whilst more modern, has one of the tallest steeples.

One of Ireland"s most celebrated museums, the Hunt Museum, is based in the historic 18th-century former Custom House. The museum was established to house an internationally important collection of approximately 2000 works of art and antiquities formed by John and Gertrude Hunt during their lifetimes. On display are the 9th century Antrim Cross, a sketch by Picasso and a bronze sculpture of a horse, said to be from a design by Leonardo da Vinci.


ranspor
use
A bus outside Brown Thomas
Local public transport is provided by Bus Éireann, Ireland"s national bus operator. City service routes are as follows (frequencies shown in brackets, in minutes):
* 301 City Centre to Shannon Banks or Westbury (301A) (20)
* 302 City Centre to Caherdavin (302A Caherdavin to University) (20)
* 303 Carew Park to Ballynanty (30/60) (30)
* 304 City Centre to Raheen (304A via Greenfields) (10)
* 305 Lynwood to Coonagh Roundabout (30–60)
* 306 Craeval Park to O"Malley Park (30)
* 308 City Centre to University (308A via Pennywell) (15)
* 309 Pineview to St. Mary"s Park (60)
* 312 City Centre to Ballycummin (60).
* 313 City Centre to Ardnacrusha (via Parteen) (40)
* 343 City Centre to Airport (Stops at some times) (55)

Buses run to towns and villages in the county and to Shannon Airport. Intercity and international buses leave from the Bus Éireann bus station adjoining Colbert railway station. These include hourly services to Dublin, Cork and Galway and other cities, and a daily service to London via the ferry from Rosslare Europort.

ai

Iarnród Éireann"s Colbert Station is the terminus for direct services to Dublin(serving intermediate stations), an all-day commuter service to Ennis, services to Ballbrophy via Nenagh, and a four-times daily service to Waterford and stations in County Tipperary. Services to and from Nenagh on the Ballybrophy line were expanded to include an extra commuter service each way in 2008. Due to speed restrictions this former direct route from to Dublin takes some 60 minutes longer (with a change at Ballybrophy) than other routes. Passengers for Cork and the South must change at Junction. Changing at Junction also gives extra services to Dublin - in fact services to/from Dublin involving a change are around ten minutes quicker than the direct trains. There are also plans and construction work in progress to reopen the Western Railway Corridor from Ennis to Galway and later to Sligo, the last remaining section having closed in 1976. In February 2006 it was announced that regular services between and Galway would be restored. Construction is nearing completion and the line will open in December 2009. westontrack.com . Sixmilebridge station, on the existing line between and Ennis will also open at this time. The Railway Procurement Agency has suggested that a tram system should be built in the city.

As part of its 2007 election manifesto, announced in April 2007, Fianna Fáil (currently the largest party in the Dáil and the Seanad) announced that it will conduct feasibility studies for bringing light rail systems to the Republic of Ireland"s provincial cities - Cork, Galway, and Waterford.

railway station opened on 28 August 1858, replacing an earlier, temporary station 500 m east, which had operated from 9 May 1848.

i
Shannon Airport, 20 km west of the city in County Clare, which by 2010 will easily be accessed by passengers due to the opening of the Tunnel, has scheduled flights to many European and North American destinations. Airlines using the airport include Ryanair, Aer Lingus and Delta Air Lines. There is no rail link to the airport. Coonagh airfield, due to close soon and move to a new site, is a few kilometers west of Caherdavin, serving small private aircraft. Kerry and Cork Airports are around 1 hour 30 minutes and 2 hours drive away, respectively.


ducatio
is an important centre of higher education in Ireland after Dublin and Cork. It is home to ten higher institutes of learning and has a student population of over 20,000.

Technical and continuation education within the city traces its beginning back to the formation of the Athenaeum Society in 1852. The Society"s aims included "the promotion of Literature, Science, Art and Music".

The Schumann building at the University of
The University of (UL), has a student population of over 13,000, and is about 5 km northeast of the city centre in the suburb of Castletroy. It was established as the National Institute for Higher Education (NIHE) in 1972 and was the first University to be established since the foundation of the State in 1922. It is notable for its programs of engineering, information technology, materials science, sports science, humanities, social sciences and music. In 2007, the university opened a medical school. The Irish World Music Centre specialises in traditional music and dance, and UL is host to the Irish Chamber Orchestra. The campus includes a 50-m Olympic-standard swimming complex, the first in Ireland. The University has one of the longest footbridges in Europe, the "Living Bridge".

Mary Immaculate College, , a constituent college of the University of , is an education and arts college just south-west of the city centre. Thomond College of Education, was a successful teacher training college for secondary level and was integrated into the university in 1991.

Institute of Technology - Moylish Park
Institute of Technology (LIT) has a student population of 6,500 and is a centre for business, engineering, information technology, humanities, science and art education. The main campus is located at Moylish Park, about 3 kilometres north-west of the city centre, and the School of Art and Design is in the city centre. The college was established as the College of Art, Commerce & Technology (CoACT) in the mid 1970s and was upgraded to a Regional Technical College (RTC) in 1993 and finally an Institute of Technology in 1997. LIT has a strong sporting ethos, which is not surprising given its location adjacent to Thomond Park and the Gaelic Grounds. It houses the a popular northside venue for shows and concerts.

Primary and secondary education in the city is organised similarly to the rest of Ireland.

The Model School (An Mhodh Scoil) is one of the gaelscoils in . It is a primary school with over 500 pupils. It is over 150 years old, and is the only school in Munster with the educlick education system.

The city also has at least two secondary schools which provide education through the Irish language - Gaelcholáiste Luimnigh, and Laurel Hill Coláiste.



edia and the art
roadcas
RTÉ lyric fm, a state-run classical music radio station and part of RTÉ, broadcasts nationally from studios in the city centre. "s local radio station is Live 95FM, broadcasting from "Radio House", near the waterfront at Steamboat Quay.

Spin Southwest, owned by Communicorp, broadcasts to Counties Kerry, Clare, , North Tipperary and southwest Laois from its studios at Landmark Buildings in the Raheen Industrial Estate.

"s only student radio station, Wired FM, broadcasts on 99.9FM from Mary Immaculate College. Wired FM also has studios in Institute of Technology.

Regional Hospital has a radio station on 94.2FM, but this can be heard only in the hospital and surrounding area.

West 102 is broadcast from Newcastle West.

The national broadcaster, RTE, has radio studios in the City Centre, which are periodically used to broadcast programming from .

rin
Several local newspapers are published in the city, including "The Post", "The Leader", and the " Independent". Magazines include the " Event Guide", "Business " and " Now".

rt
The Hunt Museum
The Belltable Arts Centre on O"Connell Street
The Belltable Arts Centre on O"Connell Street hosts for local playwriting and drama. Mike Finn"s numerous plays have been successful, including "Pigtown", set around a century of the city"s history, and "Shock and Awe", an energetic retelling of Homer"s Iliad. The new University Concert Hall provides a large venue for national and international acts to visit the city.

is also the home of several "street theatre" companies, including "Janzo Street Arts" and "The Umbrella Project" street theatre companies.

The City Art Gallery on Pery Square is the city’s chief venue for contemporary art exhibitions. It is home to a permanent collection of Irish art, which shows works from the early 18th to 20th century. "s major contemporary art event is which invades the city annually, often in controversial ways. Established in 1977, EV+A has become one of Ireland"s premier annual exhibitions of contemporary art. Selected each year by a new curator, it brings international artworks and art by Irish artists to . The centre of the exhibition is the City Art Gallery, but EV+A generally uses numerous other venues throughout the city.

Other active arts groups include Contact Studios, which provides individual studio spaces for visual artists; the , a contemporary dance company that has adopted a renovated church in John"s Square, adjacent to St John"s Cathedral, as a performance space); the , which is held each spring, and includes films made by young people (7–18 years) from all over Ireland; ; and , which provides printmaking facilities, a venue for exhibitions and events and an education programme. The provides young people with an opening into acting and production. It received attention in the national media with its 2005 production of Romeo and Juliet, which made comparisons between the ongoing feud in the city with that of the Montagues and the Capulets in the play.

The city has an active music scene, which has produced bands such as The Cranberries and guitarist Noel Hogans" MonoBand, The Hitchers and many more. World-renowned electronic musician Richard D. James, more commonly known as Aphex Twin, was born in in 1971. The Art Gallery and the Art College cater for painting, sculpture and performance art of all styles. The Irish Chamber Orchestra and the Irish World Music Centre are both based in the University of . The University has a thousand-seat state-of-the-art concert hall that frequently hosts visiting performers. is also home to comedians D"Unbelievables (Pat Shortt & Jon Kenny), Jimmy Carr ,The Rubberbandits and Karl Spain. Dolans Warehouse on the Dock Road has two venues specialising in live music; an upstairs venue which tends to accommodate comedians and folk and jazz acts, and a much larger warehouse venue holding 400, which tends to stage more popular (usually rock) acts, both national and international. Dance music is catered for at Baker Place which holds mainly local underground nights and Trinity Rooms which has regularly hosts big names like Hot Chip, Groove Armada, DJ Yoda and Jazzy Jeff alongside more cutting-edge names like Dan Le Sac, Christian Smith, and Missill.

The city is the setting for Frank McCourt"s memoir "Angela"s Ashes" and the film adaptation. It is the setting for the contemporary coming-of-age drama "Cowboys & Angels" and Robert Cunningham"s "Somebody"s Daughter", which was shot in various locations around the city and had its premiere in King John"s Castle in July 2004.

A limerick is a type of humorous verse of five lines with an AABBA rhyme scheme: the poem"s connection with the city is obscure.



ospital
* St John"s Hospital,
* Barringtons Hospital,
* The Mid-Western Regional Hospital,
* The Mid Western Regional Maternity Hospital,
* St Camillus" Geriatric Hospital,
* St. Josephs Psychiatric Hospital, Mulgrave Street, .

por
Rugby, Gaelic football, hurling and association football are popular sporting pastimes in . The city and suburbs also has many tennis, athletics, and golf clubs - including Golf Club. Over the past year the city has hosted a number of large sporting events including the Irish Open (Golf) in Adare, All-Ireland Corporate Games and the World Baton Twirling Championships.

ugb
Munster fans in during the 2006 Heineken Cup.
Rugby Union is perhaps disproportionately popular in the city and is popular at all levels, from school to senior league level.Richard Harris. , The Daily Telegraph, 24 May, 2002 , The Independent, 27 May 2000. , a former Waikato No 8 and television pundit: "Most of the Leinster players don"t have that same desire, ... Munster is very much the home of Irish rugby and the most like New Zealand." Since its onset in 1991 the all-Ireland league has been dominated by teams, who have won the competition 12 times in 17 years. The best performers have been Shannon (winners nine times), Garryowen (three times), and Young Munster (once).

St. Munchin"s College, Corbally, is one of the stronger schools for rugby in recent times. Winning its first title in the Munster Schools Senior Cup in 1968, it has won since the Cup four times. It also has three titles at junior level. Munchin"s has been particularly strong in recent years and many former pupils have gone on to play at international level, including Bill O"Connell, Bill Mulcahy, Larry Moloney, Colm Tucker (also a Lion), John Fitzgerald, Paul Hogan, Philip Danaher (also Irish captain), Anthony Foley (also Irish captain), Keith Wood (also a Lion and Irish captain) and current Irish internationals Marcus Horan, Jerry Flannery, Barry Murphy, Jeremy Staunton and Keith Earls. Crescent College S.J. is another of school with a strong rugby tradition. It has been run by the Jesuit order since 1859, and in common with its sister Colleges of Belvedere and Clongowes it has produced a number of Irish international rugby players including the Wallace brothers, Pat Whelan and Peter Clohessy. Crescent is one of the "big five" rugby schools in Munster, winning the Munster Schools Senior Cup for the first time in 1947 and nine times subsequently, as well as five titles at junior level. The school is affiliated to Old Crescent RFC. Other newer schools in which are at developmental stage include Ardscoil Rís, which produced the Lions, Ireland and Munster lock, Paul O"Connell. Ardscoil reached the final at senior level in 1993 and 1996, and have won the Munster Junior Cup twice, in 2003 and 2005; Castletroy College reached their first Munster Junior Cup final in 2007 after only seven years being open. The following year they achieved the double with both Junior and Senior teams winning the respective tournaments for the first time in the school"s history.

All Munster European Heineken Cup matches are played at the recently redeveloped Thomond Park Stadium, where the Munster team held a record of being unbeaten in the Heineken Cup for 26 consecutive games until the 16-9 defeat by Leicester in January 2007. No other team in the competition has such a home record. Munster won the Heineken Cup in 2006 under the leadership of Killaloe man Anthony Foley, who also played on the Irish international team and in 2008 under the leadership of British & Irish Lion and man Paul O"Connell. Munster recorded a famous 12 - 0 victory against the New Zealand All Blacks in 1978 at Thomond Park. Munster is the only Irish team to have beaten the All Blacks.

aelic Game
City Junior B Hurling Championship between Milford and Patrickswell in Patrickswell, 28th August 2004
Ireland"s national sports of Hurling and Gaelic football are widely played in the city and its surrounding suburbs. Although has not won the All-Ireland Senior Hurling Championship since 1973, it reached the finals in 1974, 1980, 1994, 1996 and 2007 and is considered one of the top eight teams in the game. The county won successive All-Ireland Under-21 titles in 2000, 2001 and 2002. City-based clubs Claughaun (Clochán) and Na Piarsaigh play at senior level, Monaleen (Móin a"Lín) and Mungret (Mungairit) at intermediate level and Old Christians (Sean-Chriostaithe), Milford (Áth an Mhuilinn), Saint Patrick"s (Naomh Pádraig), Abbey Sarsfields (Sáirséalaigh na Mainstreach) and Crecora (Craobh Chumhra) at junior level.

won the first All-Ireland Senior Football Championship in 1887 when represented by the city"s Commercials club and repeated the feat in 1896. Since then, the game has lived mostly in the shadow of hurling but a resurgence in 2000 saw the county win its first Munster under-21 title and lose the 2004 Munster senior final after a replay. Monaleen (Móin a"Lín), Claughaun (Clochán) and Mungret (Mungairit) are senior clubs, Saint Patrick"s (Naomh Pádraig) and Na Piarsaigh are intermediate and Milford (Áth an Mhuilinn), Abbey Sarsfields (Sáirséalaigh na Mainstreach) and Ballinacurra Gaels (Gaeil Bhaile na Cora) play at junior level.

"s Gaelic Grounds (Pairc na nGael) on the Ennis Road is the county team"s home venue for both sports and has a current capacity of 50,000 following its reconstruction in 2004. In 1961, it hosted Ireland"s biggest crowd for a sporting event outside of Croke Park when over 61,000 paid to see the Munster hurling final between Tipperary and Cork.

ootbal
The city"s involvement with senior football (soccer) began in 1937 and has continued without interruption. Though arguably under-achieving in the decades since then, and its successors have captured a number of trophies, including 2 League of Ireland Championships and two FAI Cups, prior to a move from the city centre Markets Field ground in the 1980s. are currently challenging for promotion from the League of Ireland First Division, the second tier of Irish football. "The Super Blues" home ground is Jackman Park, next to the railway station.

asketbal
The Lions are the city"s basketball side, competing in Basketball Ireland"s Superleague." The Jungle Kings play their home matches in the University Arena, which has a capacity of 2,500. The Lions were National Cup Champions in 2002 and runners-up in 2006, when they lost in the last 30 seconds of overtime. The team have never won the league. There are many of other teams at school and club level, including Lakers, Taste of Europe and UL Auginish, the very successful women"s Superleague team.

egeneratio
Recently the government appointed John Fitzgerald, retired Dublin City Manager, to carry out a speedy and comprehensive investigation of issues prevailing in Moyross and other parts of the city and to make recommendations to the Cabinet Committee on Social Inclusion. Mr. Fitzgerald reported back in early April 2007 and his recommendations were fully endorsed and approved by the Cabinet. A key element of the approved recommendations was the creation of two new special purpose Government Agencies for the Southside and Northside of City and these Agencies were established by Government Order dated 15 June 2007.

amous peopl
See List of people.

winned citie
is twinned with:
* Township, Pennsylvania, USA (1990)
* New Brunswick, New Jersey, USA
* Quimper, Bretagne, France (1980)
* Spokane, Washington, USA (1990)
* Starogard Gdański, Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland (2006)

ee als
* List of towns and villages in Ireland
* List of people

otes and reference
ote

eference


* "The History of City" by Sean Spellissy (1998)
* "The Government and the People of . The History of Corporation/City Council 1197-2006" by Matthew Potter (2006)
* "First Citizens of the Treaty City. The Mayors and Mayoralty of 1197-2007" by Matthew Potter (2007)
* "The Memoirs of John M. Regan, a Catholic Officer in the RIC and RUC, 1909–48", Joost Augusteijn, editor, District Inspector, 1920, ISBN 978-1-84682-069-4.


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Category:Viking Age settlements
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"Dublin" (, or ) is the largest city (being a primate city) and capital of Ireland. It is officially known in Irish as "Baile Átha Cliath" or "Áth Cliath" ; the English name comes from the Irish "Dubh Linn" meaning "black pool". It is located
"Dublin" (, or ) is the largest city (being a primate city) and capital of Ireland. It is officially known in Irish as "Baile Átha Cliath" or "Áth Cliath" ; the English name comes from the Irish "Dubh Linn" meaning "black pool". It is located
"Cork" may refer to:* Cork Oak, a deciduous tree** Cork material, used for bottle stoppers and noteboard, obtained from the Cork Oak* County Cork, a county in Ireland* Cork (city), a city in County Cork**For related terms, see Cork, Ireland* Cork
"Cork" may refer to:* Cork Oak, a deciduous tree** Cork material, used for bottle stoppers and noteboard, obtained from the Cork Oak* County Cork, a county in Ireland* Cork (city), a city in County Cork**For related terms, see Cork, Ireland* Cork
"Cork" may refer to:* Cork Oak, a deciduous tree** Cork material, used for bottle stoppers and noteboard, obtained from the Cork Oak* County Cork, a county in Ireland* Cork (city), a city in County Cork**For related terms, see Cork, Ireland* Cork
"Cork" may refer to:* Cork Oak, a deciduous tree** Cork material, used for bottle stoppers and noteboard, obtained from the Cork Oak* County Cork, a county in Ireland* Cork (city), a city in County Cork**For related terms, see Cork, Ireland* Cork
 
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Jan Tombinski, Head of the EU delegation to Ukraine, expressed full support to the new Ukrainian government and stated that the country and the new government are facing a multiplied crisis which is why it is vital, among other things, to ensure
Hosts Brazil escaped Chile 3-2 on a penalty shoot-out to reach the World Cup quarter-finals Saturday, thanks to two saves from Julio Cesar, the goalpost and successful spot kicks from David Luiz, Marcelo and Neymar. Belo Horinzonte, Brazil (dpa) -
Germany became the first team in the history of the World Cup to reach four consecutive semi-finals with a 1-0 victory over France Friday and the media praised the men who achieved the feat. Berlin (dpa) - "Adieu, les Bleus!" screamed
Defenders Thiago Silva and David Luiz were both on target Friday in Fortaleza, where Brazil defeated Colombia 2-1 to book a place against Germany in the World Cup's semi-finals. Fortaleza, Brazil (dpa) - James Rodriguez pulled one back for Colombia
Germany dealt shell-shocked Brazil a remarkable 7-1 thrashing Tuesday to advance to the World Cup final, in a match that quickly turned into a nightmare for the host nation. Belo Horizonte, Brazil (dpa) - Thomas Mueller struck 11 minutes into the
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