Some articles on final, ireland, ireland final, finals:
... selectors following his performance in the 1927 county final ... That year Cork faced Clare in the Munster final for the second year in-a-row ... Cork later defeated Dublin in the All-Ireland semi-final before lining out against Galway in the championship decider ...
... Two years later in 1974 Kilkenny were back in the All-Ireland final and, once again, Cork were the opponents ... Kilkenny won by 3-3 to 1-5 and Neary captured her first All-Ireland medal ... Kilkenny surrendered their All-Ireland crown in 1975, however, Neary lined out in a third All-Ireland final in 1976 ...
... following a 3-10 to 0-4 defeat of Dublin, however, the subsequent All-Ireland series of games were later suspended ... his first Leinster winners' medal, however, he didn't line out in the subsequent All-Ireland final ... Reidy missed Kilkenny's Leinster final triumph in 1946, however, he was back on the team for the All-Ireland final with Cork ...
... played in Leinster and Munster with the winners meeting in the All-Ireland final ... Semi-finals (2 matches) The four participating teams make up the semi-final pairings ... the two winning teams advance to the Leinster final ...
... Condon later led his team to an All-Ireland decider against Kilkenny ... A 5-2 to 2-2 score line gave Cork the victory and gave Condon a coveted All-Ireland medal ... In 1942 Condon made his senior championship debut in a Munster semi-final defeat of Limerick ...
Famous quotes containing the words final and/or ireland:
“Man, her last work, who seemed so fair,
Such splendid purpose in his eyes,
Who rolled the psalm to wintry skies,
Who built him fanes of fruitless prayer,
Who trusted God was love indeed
And love Creations final law
Though Nature, red in tooth and claw
With ravine, shrieked against his creed”
—Alfred Tennyson (18091892)
“In Ireland they try to make a cat cleanly by rubbing its nose in its own filth. Mr. Joyce has tried the same treatment on the human subject. I hope it may prove successful.”
—George Bernard Shaw (18561950)