Scoil: Garrdha na Cailce (Garnakilla) (uimhir rolla 15418)

Suíomh:
Garranakilka, Co. Tipperary
Múinteoir:
Séamus Ó Riain
Brabhsáil
Bailiúchán na Scol, Imleabhar 0543, Leathanach 045

Tagairt chartlainne

Bailiúchán na Scol, Imleabhar 0543, Leathanach 045

Íomhá agus sonraí © Cnuasach Bhéaloideas Éireann, UCD.

Féach sonraí cóipchirt.

Íoslódáil

Sonraí oscailte

Ar fáil faoin gceadúnas Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0)

  1. XML Scoil: Garrdha na Cailce (Garnakilla)
  2. XML Leathanach 045
  3. XML “Eamonn an Chnuich”
  4. XML “Old Cures”

Nóta: Ní fada go mbeidh Comhéadan Feidhmchláir XML dúchas.ie dímholta agus API úrnua cuimsitheach JSON ar fáil. Coimeád súil ar an suíomh seo le haghaidh breis eolais.

Ar an leathanach seo

  1. (ar lean ón leathanach roimhe)
    with a man named Dwyer who lived in Foilacluig. The man and his wife cut off Ned's head and were taking it to Clonmel when they found out that he had obtained his pardon. Neds body was buried in Foilacluig but it was afterwards taken up and buried in Doon.
    Tras-scríofa ag duine dár meitheal tras-scríbhneoirí deonacha.
  2. In olden times doctors were very scarce, so people thought of remedies of their own.If they had sore eyes, they would visit a holy well three times a day and say certain prayers and they would usually have some relic of devotion about the well each time.This is the remedy they had for chilblains.They say that if you went into a strange house and rubbed your feet to the hearth, the chilblains would go.
    Sugar and soap was the old cure for a boil.Other cures for chilblains were : to hold your feet to the fire and to bear the heat as long as ever you could, or to wear your stockings in bed every night.
    Bleeding out of the nose is stopped by getting a key and putting it down your back at the same time holding back your head.Another way of stopping the bleeding was to put a bit of moss up in it.
    Looking through a gold ring was supposed to
    (leanann ar an chéad leathanach eile)
    Tras-scríofa ag duine dár meitheal tras-scríbhneoirí deonacha.
    Topaicí
    1. activities
      1. medical practice
        1. folk medicine (~11,815)
    Teanga
    Béarla