Search Results for 'King of the Claddagh'

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Claddagh gem with views of Galway Bay

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Claddagh has now established itself as one of the most sought after locations in Galway, especially among those outside the city and county.

Claddagh property prices increase since Covid

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It was widely reported in the national media that property would be negatively impacted by Covid with prices expected to fall by an average of 10 per cent. This certainly has not been the case in Galway with auctioneers reporting an increase in demand for property across the city. One of the strongest areas of demand has been The Claddagh.

Claddagh is where it’s at in Galway

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Having just sold two more houses in the Claddagh at record prices, Don Colleran has yet another Claddagh house, this time only 100 metres from the Salthill Promenade at 4 Grattan Terrace.

The Claddagh Basin

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The actual cutting of what we now know as The Eglinton Canal began in March 1848. It provided much needed work during the Famine. It began at the Corrib Club and entered the sea near the Claddagh Church. The filling they dug out was used to fill terraces in UCG (which was also being built at the time) and to fill in the causeway behind Claddagh Quay. The Claddagh Basin and the Claddagh Quays were constructed to cater for the 300 boats which were operating out of the Claddagh at the time.

An account book of the Dominicans in the Claddagh 1727-1738

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In 1698, the Dominican Community in the Claddagh were dispersed and exiled under a general exile of religious orders but within a few years, three of the friars had returned. It was the time of the Penal Laws, but gradually the pressure on these fathers eased, thanks largely to the refusal of the mayor and sheriffs to implement the anti-Catholic mandate of the English government. The priests were back in the Claddagh, tolerated by the officials.

For Irish cuisine with a Sri Lankan twist, go to The Claddagh Restaurant

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For a city that has become famous for its culinary choices, Galway has grounds to lay claim to being Ireland's food capital. With a vast array of restaurants which give locals and tourists alike a taste of the world, the city's food family is as impressive as it is appetising.

For Irish cuisine with a Sri Lankan twist, go to The Claddagh Restaurant

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For a city that has become famous for its culinary choices, Galway has grounds to lay claim to being Ireland's food capital. With a vast array of restaurants which give locals and tourists alike a taste of the world, the city's food family is as impressive as it is appetising.

The Mayor of the Claddagh talk

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The Claddagh fishing village was a unique settlement which developed outside the walls of medieval Galway which traditionally elected its own mayor, or king.

New boom needed for Claddagh basin

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Demands are being made for a new boom to trap and contain litter and grease gathering in the Claddagh Basin, which has the potential to harm human health and boat engines.

A day like no other at Claddagh National School

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It is surely a day that will live long in the memory of the young students of Claddagh National School. After all it is not every day that a duchess comes to visit. As the patron of the UK National Literacy Trust, Camilla travelled to the school to meet children who have taken part in the SUAS literacy programme.

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