789 1861 917 1871 524 1881 1130 1891 836 1901 746 1911 815 1926 220 1936 260 1946 300 1951 986 1956 1105 1961 1151 1966 1246 1971 2110 1981 7231 1986 10522 1991 12124 1996 13288 2002 14591 2006 15760 2011 17368 footnote Census for post 1821 figures. http: www.histpop.org http: www.nisranew.nisra.gov.uk census
, it again becomes rapid before flowing into the Inniscarra reservoir created by Inniscarra Dam. Moving on, it flows out of Inniscarra dam, a gentle river until it comes to Ballincollig weir located in Ballincollig park. Here, it is dangerous to swimmers when in high water. It then flows into the city under Inniscarra bridge and flows parallel to the Carrigrohane road. Along this section gauges monitor the water levels from the Inniscara Dam. It flows over the Lee weir and then is split into the north and south channel by a sluice. This area is popular for recreation, kayaking and fishing. The two channels join again at the Cork docks and enter the sea at Cobh. Youth Edward Mannock was probably born in Ballincollig, County Cork, Ireland on 24 May 1887, although his birthplace is also claimed to be Aldershot, England or Preston Barracks in Brighton. Franks and Saunders state that there is no record of his birth in the English General Register Office. However the 1911 census gives Brighton as his birthplace. He was probably born in Ireland, but until Irish birth records are checked this must be regarded as uncertain. He was the son of a Scottish corporal in the British Army and an English mother. The family moved to India early in Mick's life, before postings brought the family back to England. His father, a hard-drinking, brutal man, abandoned his family when Mick was twelve. In 1897, Mannock developed amoebic infestation which rendered him temporarily blind. Legend has it that it left him with permanently impaired vision; however accounts written by former comrades discount any such impairment. By age 20, Mannock had joined the Labour Party (Labour Party (UK)) and whilst he burned with a sense of social injustice, according to Jim Eyles, with whom Mannock stayed in Wellingborough, Mannock was deeply patriotic and a fervent supporter of the British Empire. http: www.spartacus.schoolnet.co.uk FWWmannock.htm DATE OF BIRTH May 24, 1887 PLACE OF BIRTH Ballincollig, County Cork, Ireland DATE OF DEATH July 26, 1918 Healy was born in Ballincollig in County Cork. He came from a sporting family, with his grandfather Paddy Healy having been a Gaelic footballer and hurler (hurling) who won All-Ireland Senior Football Championship and All-Ireland Senior Hurling Championship medals with the Cork inter-county football and hurling teams (Cork GAA) respectively in 1945 and 1946.
, Ballybrack, Ballybrittas, Ballybrophy, Ballybunion, Ballycanew, Ballycarney, Ballycastle (Ballycastle, County Mayo), Ballycolla, Ballyconnell, Ballyconneely, Ballycotton, Ballycroy (Ballycroy, County Mayo), Ballycullane, Ballycumber, Ballydavid (Baile na nGall) (Baile na nGall), Ballydehob, Ballydesmond, Ballyduff (Kerry) (Ballyduff, County Kerry), Ballyduff (Waterford) (Ballyduff, County Waterford), Ballyduff, County Wexford Ballyduff
(Wexford) , Ballyedmond, Ballyfarnan, Ballyfermot, Ballyferriter (Baile an Fheirtéaraigh) (Ballyferriter), Ballyfin, Ballyforan, Ballygarrett, Ballygarvan (Ballygarvan, County Cork), Ballygawley (Ballygawley, County Sligo), Ballyhack (Ballyhack, County Wexford), Ballyhaise, Ballyhale, Ballyhaunis, Ballyhea, Ballyheigue, Ballyhide, Ballyhuppahane, Ballyjamesduff, Ballykeeran, Ballyknockan, Ballylanders, Ballylaneen
an Mhuirthead) , Belturbet, Belvelly, Bennettsbridge, Bettystown, Binghamstown, Birdhill, Birr, Blacklion, Blackrock (Dublin) (Blackrock, Dublin), Blackrock (Louth) (Blackrock, County Louth), Blackwater (Blackwater, County Wexford), Blanchardstown, Blarney, Blennerville, Blessington, Blue Ball (Blue Ball, County Offaly), Bohaun, Boherbue, Bohola, Bonniconllon (Bonniconlon, County Mayo), Boolavogue, Booterstown, Borris
New Developments in Irish Population History, 1700-1850 journal The Economic History Review volume 37 issue 4 pages 473–488 date November 1984 url http: www3.interscience.wiley.com journal 120035880 abstract doi 10.1111 j.1468-0289.1984.tb00344.x '''Ballincollig''' ( ) is a satellite town and largest town (not including Cork City) in County Cork, Ireland (Republic of Ireland), approximately 9
area_land_km2 population_as_of 2011 population_footnotes population_note population_total 17368 population_urban population_density_km2 timezone1 WET (West European Time) utc_offset1 +0 timezone1_DST IST (Irish Standard Time) (WEST (Western European Summer Time)) utc_offset1_DST -1 latd 51 latm 53 lats 16.54 latNS
, particularly with the westward expansion of the town. Ballincollig has grown to be second largest town in County Cork after Cork City. Churches Two Catholic churches are located in the town. The modern 'Church of Christ Our Light' (designed by a local architectural firm) is located on the west side of the town, while the old 'Church of St Mary and St John' is located near the centre of the town, on Station Road. Ballincollig Roman Catholic Parish The Bible Baptist Church meets in the Westgate Foundation on the west end of town. The church is associated with the Cork Bible Institute and other Gospel ministries. Bible Baptist Church Ballincollig Other religious groups including Hindus, Sikhs, and Greek Orthodox also have services at various locations in Ballincollig. thumb 226px left St. Mary's and St. John's Church as seen from Station Road (File:Ballincollig old church.jpg) Amenities The amenities located in Ballincollig include a library, a multiplex cinema, playgrounds, shopping centres Ballincollig County Cork Ireland Tourism Guide and a large park. The recreational park, Ballincollig Regional Park, includes the former gunpowder mill (Ballincollig Royal Gunpowder Mills) and measures approximately 135 acres, with 52 structures in varying stages of decay surviving from the gunpowder manufacturing process. The site is approximately 2.4 kilometres in length and the River Lee runs the northern length of the site. The site contains a system of canals used during the manufacturing process connecting all the process areas in a single flat system without locks. The canals are fed from the River Lee at the western end of the site. The park contains soccer pitches, a rugby pitch, walkways, a skateboard facility, and free-to-use outdoor fitness equipment - the latter installed on the park's western end in November 2011. As a result of a 2012 development plan, which outlined the future of the Regional Park by the Recreation & Amenity section of the local authority,
, Bansha, Banteer, Bantry, Barefield, Barleycove, Barna (Bearna) (Barna), Barnane, Barrowhouse (Barrowhouse village), Batterstown, Bawnboy, Bayside (Bayside, Dublin), Bealadangan (Béal a' Daingin) (Bealadangan), Bective (Bective, County Meath), Bekan, Belcarra (Belcarra, County Mayo), Belderrig (Béal Deirg) (Belderrig), Belfield (Belfield, Dublin), Bellanagare, Bellanamullia, Bellavary, Bellewstown, Belmullet Belmullet (Béal
GAA Cork inter-county football and hurling teams respectively in 1945 and 1946. Healy played local soccer with Ballincollig and then Wilton United. He attended the FAS FAI (Football Association of Ireland) course in Cork run
of Cork'', Four Courts Press (2006), Cork City Council Library Deafness by shellfire (Artillery) and ill-health (shell shock) necessitated his transfer to the 3rd RMF (Reserve) Battalion (Royal Munster Fusiliers (Reserves)) at Aghada, then Ballincollig barracks, Co. Cork. Hospitalised often, was decommissioned late 1917, bulletin stating "relinquished his commission on account of ill-health contracted on active service, and is granted the honorary rank of Captain, 13 Jan.1918". London Gazette Supplement, War Office Notices 12 Jan. 1918; Guildhall Library London The ''Cork Constitution'' newspaper notice: 15 January 1918 at Cork City Council Library Awarded the World War I campaign medals: 1914-15 Star, British War Medal, Victory Medal (Victory Medal (UK)) and Silver War Badge. The National Archives Kew, London, service medals card file Cork South–Central is predominantly an urban constituency and encompasses the electoral areas of Cork City Council south of the river Lee, together with most of the Carrigaline electoral area of Cork County Council, including the Ringaskiddy and Passage West areas. The Ballincollig area was moved to the Cork North–West (Cork North–West (Dáil Éireann constituency)) constituency for the 2007 general election (Irish general election, 2007). * The Rathcoola Residency was an art programme for established Australian or New Zealand writers or artists where successful applicants received AUS$20,000 and six months accommodation at Rathcoola House in Donoughmore on condition that after the six months one piece of literature or art must be donated to the trust that runs the residency.
census2006_Table_6.pdf History Education The village and its environs are served by Coachford National School and Coachford College. The College has a catchment area spread towards Macroom and Ballincollig, Bandon (Bandon, County Cork) and Kanturk, taking a large rural area near Cork City. There are roughly 600 students. An extension was completed in 2002 and provides the college with a sports hall. * 25 September 1902. A special
1841 1287 1851 789 1861 917 1871 524 1881 1130 1891 836 1901 746 1911 815 1926 220 1936 260 1946 300 1951 986 1956 1105 1961 1151 1966 1246 1971 2110 1981 7231 1986 10522 1991 12124 1996 13288 2002 14591 2006 15760 2011 17368 footnote Census for post 1821 figures. http: www.histpop.org http: www.nisranew.nisra.gov.uk census last Lee first JJ authorlink John Joseph Lee editor-last Goldstrom editor-first J. M. editor2-last Clarkson editor2-first L. A. title Irish Population, Economy, and Society: Essays in Honour of the Late K. H. Connell year 1981 publisher Clarendon Press location Oxford, England chapter On the accuracy of the Pre-famine (Great Famine (Ireland)) Irish censuses author-link Joel Mokyr last2 O Grada first2 Cormac author2-link Cormac Ó Gráda title New Developments in Irish Population History, 1700-1850 journal The Economic History Review volume 37 issue 4 pages 473–488 date November 1984 url http: www3.interscience.wiley.com journal 120035880 abstract doi 10.1111 j.1468-0289.1984.tb00344.x '''Ballincollig''' ( ) is a satellite town and largest town (not including Cork City) in County Cork, Ireland (Republic of Ireland), approximately 9 km west of Cork city (Cork (city)). It is located beside the River Lee (River Lee (Ireland)) on the R608 (R608 road) regional road. In 2006 the population of Ballincollig DED was 16,308. CSO.ie - 2006 Census Documents - Table6 The nearest towns include: Ballinora, Ovens (Ovens, Ireland), Killumney, Inniscarra, Blarney (home of the Blarney Stone), and Tower (Tower, County Cork). It is located beyond the Green Belt from the Cork city suburbs of Bishopstown and Wilton.