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"Cead Mile' Failte" (Irish) A Hundred Thousand Welcomes

The ancient order of hibernians in COlumbia south Carolina

AOH ST. COLUMBA DIVISION, Richland County, Columbia, South Carolina
BARAK OBAMA Proclaims MARCH 2014 as IRISH-AMERICAN Heritage Month
Top ten Irish phrases and their meanings - from "Eirin go bragh" to "Cead Mile Failte"

 


Division Events

Becoming a Member

AOH - National Web site

AOH SC State Board Web Site

AOH in Charleston

AOH in Greenville

AOH in Myrtle Beach, SC

AOH in Becklenburg,NC

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Ladies AOH - National Web site

About the Ancient Order of Hibernian

Irish Children's Summer Program

The Origins of the AOH

AOH Links @ aoh.com


All AOH division websites

Rince na h'Eireann School of Irish Dance

Rince na h'Eireann School of Irish Dance

ireland map

Irish Culture and Customs

National Archives of Ireland

EXPLORE ANCIENT IRELAND:

ballymurrin.ie
Step back in time at the Old Ballymurrin Quacker house,
County Wicklow, Ireland


Who was St. Patrick?

Delaney's Five Points

AOH_Stained_glass

Irish Culture
Irish Culture on the Web

 

AOH Columbia, SC
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AOH St. Columba Division, Richland County, Columbia, SC Officers, 2014. Click name to e-mail:

AOH St. Columba Richland County 2014

President: Doug Curry

Vice-President:
Troy McNall

Recording Secretary:
Brett Hall

Financial Secretary: Joe Kennedy

Treasurer:
Ken Gilroy

Marshal: Bob Dillon

Sentinel: Joey Cordray

Chairman Standing Committee:William Lamprey

Chaplain:
Bernard Oniwe

The Ancient Order of Hibernians St. Columba Division, Post Office Box 50035, Columbia, SC 29250

Monthly business meetings are the 4th Thursday of each month at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 1300 Marion St. Please e-mail our current President Doug Curry for specific meeting and social schedule.

List of AOH National Officers

"The Way Home" The Ancient Order of Hibernians in America
produced by the brothers of the AOH of this division

AOH video still

AOH Prayer Posters designed by our Division

Pilgrimage to Ireland - Catholic Focus (You tube link)

Reasons for Learning: An Gorta Mor – The Great Hunger (video link)

Dedication of the Irish Park in Charleston, SC, June 10. 2013 (article)

My Debt to Ireland By JOHN JEREMIAH SULLIVAN, New York Times Article

Pound for pound, a winner: Sport in Ireland, 1600-1840 (book review, The Irish Times)

shamrock bar

 


St Pats in Five Points

St. Pat's in Five Points & Parade

This is a list of notable buildings of the Ancient Order of Hibernians,
some are documented in the National Register of Historic Places.

Book of Kells
ceili
Irish Memorial, Charleston, SC
Rince Na h'Eireann Irish dancers above from
The State Newspaper at the 2005 Ceili

Irish Cultural Titbit: The Book of Kells (Irish: Leabhar Cheanannais) sometimes known as the Book of Columba is an illuminated manuscript Gospel book in Latin, containing the four Gospels of the New Testament together with various prefatory texts and tables. It was created by Celtic monks ca. 800 or slightly earlier. The text of the Gospels is largely drawn from the Vulgate (a 4th-century Latin translation of the Bible) although it also includes several passages drawn from the earlier versions of the Bible known as the Vetus Latina. It is a masterwork of Western calligraphy and represents the pinnacle of Insular illumination. It is also widely regarded as Ireland's finest national treasure. The Book of Kells is held at the Trinity College Library in Dublin and can be viewed as a new iPad app here.

"Irish immigrants arrived in Charleston, South Carolina in three waves. Some of the earliest had arrived by the late 18th century, including James Hoban, an architect in Charleston who later designed the White House. The largest wave came during the second quarter of the 19th century, during Ireland's “Great Hunger.” A third wave came in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Michael Collins, Irish ambassador to the United States, helped dedicate a new Charleston park that pays tribute to those from his country who arrived here to build a new life." Read the full article by Grace Beam, June 10th. 2013, Post and Courrier, Charleston, SC

Latest History Article from aoh.com: Newgrange s a prehistoric monument located in County Meath, on the eastern side of Ireland, about one kilometre north of the River Boyne. It was built around 3200 BC. It is aligned with the rising sun on the winter solstice, which floods the stone room with light. Newgrange is also older than Stonehenge and the great pyramids of Giza and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site (source:Wicki). Link to AOH Article on New Grange.

"Go raibh maith agat" thank you!

Questions? e-mail our President Doug Curry

Site design & maintenance by Alan C. Geoghegan

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" Find out how much God has given you, and from it take what you need; the remainder is needed by others." - Saint Augustine