Faugh-a-ballagh, or, The wearing of the green
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Faugh-a-ballagh, or, The wearing of the green a romantic Irish play in three acts by Bernard Francis Moore

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Published by W.H. Baker in Boston .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesFaugh-a-ballagh, The wearing of the green
Statementby Bernard Francis Moore
SeriesBaker"s edition of plays, English and American drama of the nineteenth century, Baker"s edition of plays
The Physical Object
Pagination39 p
Number of Pages39
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15201070M

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Coordinates. The 69th Infantry Regiment is an infantry regiment of the United States is from New York City, part of the New York Army National is known as the "Fighting Sixty-Ninth", a name said to have been given by Robert E. Lee during the Civil Irish heritage unit, as the citation from poet Joyce Kilmer illustrates, this unit is also nicknamed the "Fighting Irish Branch: United States Army. Donegal have always worn green and gold and until wore green with a gold hoop. After a short spell wearing the gold jersey with green shorts, they returned to the hooped version in the late 70s and early 80s, before re-adopting the gold jersey for the All Ireland . ‘The Wearing of the Green’ seemed to be suitable for the occasion, so we played that. His Holiness seemed to enjoy it and we were all given a rosary and a photo of the Pope to take away with us. The photo never survived the vicissitudes of war, but the rosary I gave to a very pretty peasant girl at Tavernelle near Lake Trasimene. In such a book as this, accuracy is of course of the first importance, and in my account of the deeds that won the Cross I have been at considerable pains to verify the smallest particulars. To this end the London Gazette and other authentic sources have been consulted, while in many cases the information has been obtained from the V.C. men.

Marching under memorable green standards emblazoned with golden harps of Erin, the brigade was known for its war cry “Faugh a Ballagh,” a Gaelic phrase meaning “Clear the Way.” — Kim A. O’Connell. Tony Horwitz and Confederates in the Attic: Ten Years Later. Faugh-a-Ballagh" is Gaelic, and is translated as "Clear the way." It is the Regimental Motto, and the Regimental nickname - "The Faughs" - by which they are known throughout the Army bears witness to the way they have lived up to it. (Bring up "Faugh-a-Ballagh": hold, and fade out behind next speech). With a smile and a wave of the hand, he left the room and the appalling yells and shrieks produced by the Faugh a Ballagh cheer. Dan Kelleher, who had played a leading part in all the proceedings so far – I think he hopes to be made a Cardinal out of it – had laid on a special mass in St Peter’s. Bay of Dublin - Emigrant's Farewell, The - Green Above the Red, The, Maureen, My Boat Is On the Shore - Norah Darling, Sprig of Shillelah, The - Erin of the Streams, How Dear to Me the Hour, March to the Battle Field - Irishman, The, Ma Ailleen Asthore - Irish Molly O, My Dear Little Irish Colleen - Banks of.

- The Notre Dame Rugby team wearing green jerseys with the shamrock logo reclaiming the Silver Cup from Ohio State. The two different jersey designs are intended to remind club members that it is a privilege and an honor to wear the Blue and Gold of Notre Dame - one that is only granted to someone who has earned a place on the : Midwest Rugby Football Union/, Division 1-A Rugby.   The Best Bagpipe Moments Ever. Various artists. Janu Scotland the Brave / the Meeting of the Waters / John Peel / Men of Harlech / Wearing O' the Green / Black Bear / We're No Awa' Tae Gang Awa' Green Glens of Antrim / Star of County Down / Paddy Carey / Faugh-a Ballagh. Tagged as Faugh A Ballagh, Garryowen, irish brigade, irish immigration, it's a long way to tipperary, know nothing movement, paddy o'rorke, son's of erin, st . Green Set. Minstrel Boy. Kelly. Wearing of the Green. Orange Set. South Down Militia. Star of the County Down. Sash. 6/8 #1. St. Patrick’s Day. Garry Owen (this is the march on the officer’s so on the odd occasion we play Garry Owen by itself) 6/8 #3. Back to Donegal. Rory O’ Moore. Steamboat. 2/4. Caubeen. Claire’s Dragoons. Faugh A.