Bann sentence example

bann
  • His son Murkertagh, who gained a great victory over the Norse in 926, is celebrated for his triumphant march round Ireland, the Moirthimchell Eiream, in which, starting from Portglenone on the Bann, he completed a circuit of the island at the head of his armed clan, returning with many captive kings and chieftains.
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  • Bann >>
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  • Armagh for about 2 r m., joining the Bann at Whitecoat.
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  • by Lough Neagh, dividing it from the counties Armagh and Tyrone, and by county Londonderry, the boundary with which is the river Bann.
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  • The valleys of the Bann and Lagan, with the intervening shores of Lough Neagh, form the fertile lowlands.
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  • The fisheries of the Bann and of Lough Neagh (especially for salmon) are of value both commercially and to sportsmen, the small town of Toome, at the outflow of the river, being the centre.
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  • The low land surrounding the plain-track of the Bann intervenes between this and the beginning of a coastal formation which is common to the north-western and western coasts.
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  • to Dublin Bay; the Boyne, fed from the central plain and discharging into Drogheda Bay; from the mountains of county Down, the Lagan, to Belfast Lough, and the Bann, draining the great Lough Neagh to the northern sea; the Foyle, a collection of streams from the mountains of Tyrone and Donegal, flowing north to Lough Foyle.
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  • In Ulster the Bann navigation connects Coleraine, by means of Lough Neagh, with the Lagan navigation which serves Belfast; and the Ulster canal connects Lough Neagh with Lough Erne.
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  • The banks of the rivers Shannon, Suir, Nore, Barrow and Bann are lined with long stretches of flat lands capable of producing fine crops.
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  • A year or two later, however, machinery was introduced on a large scale on the river Bann.
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  • by-election in the constituency of Upper Bann.
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  • Both the River Lagan and the Upper Bann have river water crowfoot.
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  • The Upper Bann contains the NI Priority Species otter and river water crowfoot.
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  • The wheat sheaves represent agriculture in the Boro, whilst the fish denotes the salmon found in the River Bann.
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  • Down, Ireland, in the west parliamentary division, on the Bann, 23 m.
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