ACCOMMODATION GALWAY

utorak, 08.11.2011.

ACCOMMODATION GALWAY - ACCOMMODATION


Accommodation Galway - Hotel Kyriad Tours



Accommodation Galway





accommodation galway






    accommodation
  • Lodging; room and board

  • adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances

  • A room, group of rooms, or building in which someone may live or stay

  • in the theories of Jean Piaget: the modification of internal representations in order to accommodate a changing knowledge of reality

  • The available space for occupants in a building, vehicle, or vessel

  • a settlement of differences; "they reached an accommodation with Japan"





    galway
  • A county in the Republic of Ireland, on the western coast of Connacht Province

  • Its county town, a seaport at the head of Galway Bay; pop. 51,000

  • Galway was a parliamentary constituency represented in Dail Eireann, the lower house of the Irish parliament or Oireachtas from 1921 to 1937. The method of election was the single transferable vote form of proportional representation (PR-STV).

  • a port city in western Ireland on Galway Bay

  • Galway (Gaillimh) or City of Galway (Cathair na Gaillimhe) is a city in County Galway, Republic of Ireland. It is the fifth largest and the fastest-growing city in Ireland. It is also the third largest city in the Republic and the only city in the Province of Connacht.











A Galway Priest Remembers the Famine




A Galway Priest Remembers the Famine





THE IRISH FAMINE

There was, naturally enough, a mournful sameness in the news from every part of the country: starvation, famine, fever, death; such are the commonest headings in the newspapers of the time.

Seven deaths from starvation near Cootehill was the announcement from a locality supposed not to be at all severely visited.

In Clifden, County Galway, the distress was fearful; 5000 persons there were said to be trying to live on field roots and seaweed. A Catholic priest who was a curate in the County Galway during the Famine has kindly supplied the author with some of his famine experiences.

There are five churchyards in the parish where he then ministered. Four of these had to be enlarged by one half during the famine, and the fifth, an entirely new one, became also necessary, that there might be ground enough wherein to inter the famine-slain people. This enlargement of burial accommodation took place, as a rule throughout the South, West, and North-west.

One day as this priest was going to attend his sick calls—and there was no end of sick calls in those times—he met a man with a donkey and cart. On the cart there were three coffins, containing the mortal remains of his wife and his two children. He was alone—no funeral, no human creature near him. When he arrived at the place of interment, he was so weakened by starvation himself, that he was unable to put a little covering of clay upon the coffins to protect them.

When passing the same road next day, the priest found ravenous, starved dogs making a horrid meal on the carcasses of this uninterred family. He hired a man, who dug a grave, in which what may be literally called their remains were placed.

On one occasion, returning through the gray morning from a night call, he observed a dark mass on the side of the road. Approaching, he found it to be the dead body of a man. Near his head lay a raw turnip, with one mouthful bitten from it.

In several of the reports from the Board of Works' inspectors, and other communications, it was said that as the Famine progressed, the people lost all their natural vivacity. They looked upon themselves as doomed; and this feeling was expressed by their whole bearing. The extent to which it prevailed amongst all classes is well illustrated by a circumstance related by the same clergyman.

When the Famine had somewhat abated in intensity, he was one day in a field which was separated from the public road by a wall. He heard a voice on the road; it was that of a peasant girl humming a song. The tears rushed to his eyes. He walked quickly towards her, searching meantime for some coin to give her. He placed a shilling in her hand, with a feeling somewhat akin to enthusiasm. "It was," said he to the author, "the first joyous sound I had heard for six months."












Hotel Meyrick Galway




Hotel Meyrick Galway





The Hotel Meyrick is in the most buzzing area of Galway; with a range of shops, restaurants, nightlife, pubs and theatres a short walk from the hotel.










accommodation galway







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