Poder judicial, south of Dublin, is a remote and isolated enclave of rural, rough-and-tumble Irish.
But it’s not the only one.
In the north, there’s another small enclave in the county of Meath that’s been described by some as a “mini-Castle.”
The story of the Meath Castle is a complicated one.
It’s also a story of Irish history, and the history of the area around it.
In the 1600s, Meath was home to a small settlement known as O’Connell’s.
This was the largest Irish community in the UK at the time.
The O’Connors moved to Meath from Scotland, and over the years many of them built up a large and prosperous settlement.
The Meath community was very much in the middle of the Irish population.
The area was known for its wealth, its industry, its agriculture and its population.
By the time of the Wars of Independence, Meaths wealth had reached a point where the Meaths town hall was built to accommodate the large number of immigrants that arrived during the war.
Eventually, Meathy Castle became a centre for the trade of goods between Ireland and Scotland, especially as the economic situation worsened in the late 18th century.
For centuries, the castle was a key location in the region.
It was used for ceremonial purposes, as well as being the location for many other important meetings, festivals and events.
It also provided a home for some of the more obscure, and often forgotten, of the local people.
This history is one of the most significant and fascinating parts of the castle’s history.
It includes the names of the original inhabitants, their names, their families and their lives.
The castle was originally the home of the Earl of Derry, and his son, James.
James Derry was a prominent figure in Meath during the 18th and 19th centuries, and was a member of the parliament for the Meathy constituency of Meathy.
He had two daughters, Mary and Mary Ellen.
He and his wife were known to visit the castle, and he used it for his weddings.
In 1836, James Derry died in a car crash.
Mary Ellen married John McConaghy, and they had a son, John, who later became a councillor for the area.
They moved to Poder, but Mary Ellen eventually died in 1856.
John and Mary went on to have two daughters and two sons, John and William.
John was a politician and a barrister.
He died in 1861.
William, a lawyer, married the widow of one of their sons.
William and his daughter lived in a cottage in the hills of the county.
They were both known to be very generous.
It is thought that William’s widow, Mary Ellen, had her own children.
William had many affairs and affairs with other women, and had a number of affairs with his sister, Mary, and a number with his mother.
It is said that William also had many lovers, some of whom were women he had been romantically involved with before marrying.
One of the things that’s really interesting about the history surrounding Meath is that it’s also one of those places that’s still very much under-recorded.
There is, of course, a wealth of other evidence that’s also been preserved.
During the 20th century, a series of studies have been undertaken to try and piece together the history behind the castle.
Meath Castle: The Castle, published by Dublin University Press, has recently come out, and it’s one of my favourites.
This book, written by the author and published by the university, goes back over several hundred years, and covers many different aspects of the story, and focuses on the castle itself.
The book has been praised for its research, and because of its size and scope it really is a very detailed and detailed look at the castle and its history.
I’m particularly looking forward to the next book, due out in 2017, which is entitled The Meath Town Hall, and I know I’m going to be able to dig a bit deeper into the castle when I finish reading it.