Mourne River The River Mourne is a river in County Tyrone ), Northern Ireland, and is a tributary of the River Foyle. At Strabane it joins with the River Finn to form the River Foyle. Fishing is largely for salmon, grilse and sea trout.
Bann River Is the longest river in Northern Ireland, the total length being 80 miles (129 km). The river winds its way from the south east corner of Northern Ireland to the north west coast, pausing in the middle to widen into the enormous Lough Neagh.
Erne River The River Erne , in the northwest of Ireland, rises in Beaghy Lough, two miles south of Stradone in County Cavan and flows 64 miles through Lough Gowna, Lough Oughter and Upper and Lower Lough Erne, County Fermanagh, to the sea at Ballyshannon, County Donegal.
Lake Neagh Lake Neagh, sometimes Loch Neagh, is a large freshwater lake in Northern Ireland. Its name comes from Irish: Loch nEathach, meaning "Lake of Eathach". It is the largest lake in the British Isles.
Lake Erne Lake Erne,sometimes Loch Erne, is the name of two connected lakes in County Fermanagh, Northern Ireland. The lakes are widened sections of the River Erne. The river begins by flowing north, and then curves west into the Atlantic.
Mountains and Plateau Antim Sperrins: In theSperrins Plateau centre. Mournes: In the south-east. Antim Plateau: In the north-east. Mournes
Ha´penny Bridge The Hapenny Bridge, known later for a time as the Penny Hapenny Bridge, and officially the Liffey Bridge, is a pedestrian bridge built in 1816 over the River Liffey in Dublin, Ireland.
Saint Patricks Cathedral Saint Patricks Cathedral, or more formally, the Cathedral of the Blessed Virgin Mary and St Patrick is a cathedral of the Church of Ireland in Dublin, Ireland which was founded in 1191. The Church has designated it as The National Cathedral of Ireland. It is the larger of the Churchs s two cathedrals in the city and is the largest church in Ireland with a 43 metre (140 feet) spire.
Trinity College Trinity College, Dublin, formally known as the College of the Holy and Undivided Trinity of Queen Elizabeth near Dublin, was founded in 1592 by letters patent from Queen Elizabeth I as the "mother of a university"
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