Kerry GAA
Kerry GAA crest.jpg
Irish:Ciarrai
Province:Munster
Nickname(s):The Kingdom
The Green and Gold
County colours:         
Ground(s):Fitzgerald Stadium, Killarney
Austin Stack Park, Tralee
Currans
Dominant sport:Gaelic football
Competitions
NFL:Division 1
NHL:Division 2A
Football Championship:Sam Maguire Cup
Hurling Championship:Joe McDonagh Cup
Ladies' Gaelic football:Dave Horkan Cup
Standard kit
Regular kit
Change kit

The Kerry County Board of the Gaelic Athletic Association (GAA) (or Kerry GAA) is one of the 32 county boards of the GAA in Ireland, and is responsible for Gaelic games in County Kerry. The county board is also responsible for the Kerry inter-county teams.

The Kerry branch of the Gaelic Athletic Association was founded in the year 1888. Gaelic football is the dominant sport in the county, with both the men's and women's teams among the strongest in the country at senior level. In hurling, the men's side compete in the sport's premier inter-county competition, the Liam MacCarthy Cup, while the camogie team does not compete at senior level.

Kerry are the most successful team in the All-Ireland Senior Football Championship, topping the list of counties for All-Irelands won. They have won the competition on 37 occasions, including two four-in-a-rows (19291932, 19781981) and two three-in-a-rows (19391941, 19841986). They have also lost more finals than any other county, having lost on 23 occasions. Their closest rivals, Dublin, have won the competition 29 times having completed an unparalleled 5-in-a-row in 2019 which is the single most impressive and significant achievement in GAA history. The Ó Sé family are particularly renowned: beginning with Páidí, they had at least one member play a part in all 22 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship Finals that Kerry participated in between 1975 and 2014.[1]

Crest and colours

Crest

Former Kerry crest (1988–2011)

The team's current crest, which came into use in 2012, features design elements that represent the county: Kerry’s people, landscape, flora, fauna and artistry.

County name – A bold decorative Celtic-style Ciarraí brand featuring a crowned C which pays homage to the county’s moniker, 'The Kingdom'

Kerry’s people – St Brendan and his epic voyage: an inspiring tale of bravery, skill and innovation. The naomhóg (a craft associated with the coastal communities around Kerry) is propelled by a sail featuring a Celtic cross – the symbol of the GAA

Kerry’s fauna – Red Deer (Fia Rua): Ireland’s largest wild animal whose only remaining native herd is found on the slopes of Torc and Mangerton. These animals are believed to have had a continuous presence in Ireland since the end of the last Ice Age (c. 10,000 BC) and are steeped in folklore. It is said that ‘Tuan’, the King of the Deer, was given rights of free passage by Fionn McCool to the mountains of Kerry and that his blood line lives on in the present herd

Kerry’s landscapeSkellig Michael’s iconic silhouette rising out of the Atlantic Ocean. A designated UNESCO World Heritage site and famous around the globe

Kerry’s floraKillarney woodland fern that thrives in wild exotic places; an evocation of majestic mountains, valleys and hills

Kerry’s artistry – A background pattern of concentric circles inspired by the gilding on the Ballinclemisig ‘gold box’ (part of the ‘Kerry gold hoard’ in the National Museum) and by Bronze Age stone carvings found all over Kerry

Kerry’s birdlife – Storm Petrel (An Guairdeall): Kerry plays host to the largest numbers of this species anywhere in the world and is the world headquarters for breeding pairs

It was introduced for copyright reasons, to secure the Kerry county board financially.[2] The previous crest, shown on the right, which was used from 1988 to 2011 was based more on Irish and Celtic symbolism, featuring a round-tower church, an Irish Wolfhound and a harp.

Kits and colours

Kerry traditional colours are gold and green and the county team kits are composed by a green shirt with a single golden hoop, white shorts and green and gold socks. In the early days of the All-Ireland Football Championship, counties were represented by the county champions. Kerry's first representatives were from Laune Rangers, and the blue of Laune Rangers[3] was worn in Kerry's first championship outing in 1889. The royal blue of Laune Rangers[4] were also worn in the 1892 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship Final. Between 1889 and 1895 inclusive, the teams that went forward to represent Kerry were Laune Rangers and Ballymacelligott, who both wore blue.

In the early 20th century, selection committees had been established by the county board, but as Tralee Mitchels dominated the county championship, they had an influential voice in the selection of the team, and the county footballers wore the Mitchels colours of green and gold.[5]

There are conflicting accounts of the jersey that Kerry wore in the first of the three games of the 1903 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship Final series with Kildare, but both accounts agree that the predominant colour was red. One account says that it was a red jersey with green neck and cuffs,[4][6] which were the colours of the Tralee Mitchels junior football team. Another account says that it was an entirely red jersey[7] with no green in it. The reason that Kerry wore this red or mainly red jersey was that a new set of green and gold jerseys was not delivered in time for the game. For the later games in the 1903 series of games, Kerry wore green jerseys with gold on the cuffs and over the shoulders.[4][8] These were the colours of the Tralee Mitchels senior team.[7]

The dominance of Mitchels players on the Kerry team at the point in which they won their first All-Ireland, reinforced the idea that green and gold were the Kerry colours, and they have been Kerry's traditional colours from the 1903 triumph onward.[9] The 'classic' style is green with a gold hoop. The colours have been changed only rarely, most of all in the 80's finals against Offaly to avoid again colour clashes. In the 1939 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship Final Kerry were to play Meath, who also wear green and gold. To avoid a colour clash, Kerry wore the red and white of Dingle, the county champions at the time.[4]

The change kit is usually blue, reflecting the Munster GAA colours.[citation needed]

Kerry's inter-county teams are sponsored by the Kerry Group, in one of the longest standing sponsorship arrangements in the GAA. The teams have been connected with the Kerry Group since sponsorship became more open in the GAA in the early 1990s.[10]

Kerry's jerseys are currently provided by O'Neills sportswear.[11] The team kit had been supplied from 1996 to 1998 by Adidas, while prior to that contract in 1998, Kerry were partnered with the now-defunct Millfield brand.[12]

Kit evolution

Men's Football

History

Kerry is the most successful team in the history of Gaelic football, having won the All-Ireland Senior Football Championship on 37 occasions and the National Football League 20 times. The team is also the holders of a number of distinctive records in football championship history. They have contested 59 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship Finals, the next highest participator being Dublin with 36 appearances. Kerry's record in the All-Ireland Senior Football Championship involves having played 30 of the 31 other counties, with only Kilkenny being the exception.[13]

The traditional Irish game of caid, from which modern football developed, was especially popular in Kerry. The GAA was formed in 1884 and codified the modern rules of the game, which were soon adopted in Kerry clubs such as Laune Rangers. Despite this, the county team did not win an All-Ireland Football Championship in the nineteenth century. The 1903 title was the first won by Kerry, with them beating London in the final at a time when London were given a bye to that stage of the championship; Kerry's overall exceptional success in the game began in this period.[citation needed]

The Kerry team of the 1970s and 1980s were considered to be the greatest in the history of football[14][15][16] and its manager (Mick O'Dwyer) one of the greatest of all time.[14][17][18] In recent years Dublin have become the greatest team of all time winning 6 All-Irelands in a single decade. Their manager, Jim Gavin, is now acknowledged as the greatest manager of all time. Of the 20 All-Ireland finals held during those two decades, Kerry participated in 12, with victory coming on 9 occasions. During this time most other finals were won by Dublin, and there was a major rivalry between the two counties especially during the 1970s and 1980s. In 1982, Kerry came within one minute of winning an unprecedented fifth All-Ireland title in a row, only for a late goal by Offaly's Séamus Darby (controversial as many[who?] claimed Darby pushed the Kerry defender, Tommy Doyle, in the back) gave the title to Offaly. This goal was voted third in a poll to find the Top 20 GAA Moments.

Kerry team celebrating with Sam Maguire Cup in Tralee in 2007

Towards the end of the 1980s, Kerry went into decline and did not appear in an All-Ireland final for 11 years, between 1986 and 1997. The 1997 victory, however, would mark the beginning of a revival for Kerry which spanned roughly the first decade of the 21st century. Of the 15 All-Ireland finals between 1997 and 2011, Kerry contested ten and won six, including five titles in the 2000s. In 2006 and 2007, Kerry won consecutive All-Ireland titles (the first to do so since Cork in 1989 and 1990), while in 2009, they became only the third team to reach six consecutive All-Ireland finals (a feat last achieved by Dublin between 1974 and 1979), winning their 36th title by beating Cork in that final. Kerry quietly exited the 2010 and 2012 All-Ireland Senior Football Championships at the quarter-final stage, losing to Down and Donegal respectively, while Dublin defeated them in dramatic fashion on the last kick in the 2011 final.[19][20][21] Dublin were also responsible for their exit at the semi-final stage in 2013 in a closely contested classic match.[22] Kerry won their 37th, and most recent, All-Ireland title in 2014 against Donegal, winning by a margin of 2-09 to 0-12.[23] This win was notable due to Kerry's fairly young squad and a belief that Kerry were becoming unable to produce the talent they once had, after pundit Joe Brolly had suggested as such.[24] In the aftermath of the game, Kerry player Kieran Donaghy gave a famous interview in which he directly referenced Brolly's claim that the 'production line' in Kerry had stopped, with Donaghy speaking directly to the camera and asking 'Well, Joe Brolly, what do you think of that?'.[25] The next year, Kerry again reached the All-Ireland final, only this time to be comfortably beaten by Dublin, 0-12 to 0-9. The next two years saw Kerry bow out at the Semi-Final stage. In 2016, they were narrowly defeated by Dublin in a thrilling encounter, while in 2017 they were beaten by Mayo in a replay - their first championship defeat to Mayo in 21 years.[26][27][28] Kerry crashed out of the 2018 championships at the group stages of the new Super Eights format. However, in 2019 Kerry reached their first All-Ireland final for four years. The first match was drawn 1-16 to 1-16, with the final to be played on the 14th September.[29]

Kerry's 2009 title was also notable since it followed the return of Tadhg Kennelly. The son of Tim Kennelly, a five-time All-Ireland winner with Kerry, and a former talented underage player with the county, he had joined the AFL's Sydney Swans and become the first Irish player to win an AFL Premiership in 2005 (the Swans' first in 72 years). Following Tim's death later that year, he elected to return to Ireland and rejoin Kerry in 2009 in pursuit of winning an All-Ireland of his own playing for the county. After he succeeded and became the first player to have won an All-Ireland and an AFL Premiership, he returned to Australia and the Swans to finish his career.

Supporters

In January 2003, Páidí Ó Sé famously described Kerry supporters "fucking animals". More than 15 years later, former Tyrone footballer Sean Cavanagh, recalling his own experiences of the Kerry supporters, agreed that Ó Sé had been right. Cavanagh mentioned a 2012 match at Fitzgerald Stadium when an injury meant he could not play. "Then you sit in the stand, and you realise Páidí Ó Sé was right. They are absolute animals when the game is on". Cavanagh also questioned their "patronising" attitude towards their opponents. "It was strange that day. Their fans were riled on the terraces. They beat us well. They beat us out the gate, and you thought, 'Jesus, these guys are absolute dogs'. And then I remember as we were leaving the changing room, walking out onto the team bus there were hundreds of Kerry supporters, all clapping us. Either side of us, as we were walking through. They were back slapping us, 'ah youse are great lads', and all this. To me, it seemed a wee bit patronising".[30]

Honours

Kerry have won 37 All-Ireland Senior Football Championships and have been the losers in 20 other All-Ireland Football Finals. Kerry footballers have won some awards and hold numerous individual records in the sport. Pat Spillane received nine All Star Awards during his career, a feat matched by no other Gaelic footballer, while Tadhg Kennelly remains the only holder of both an AFL Premiership medallion and a Senior All-Ireland Championship medal, the highest respective possible honors in the sports of Australian rules football and Gaelic football, in addition to winning a GAA Medal as Irish Player of the Series in the International Rules Series.

Kerry have also won the most Munster Senior Football Championships, with 81 titles including the last 7 in a row.

Managerial history

This is a list of people who have coached/managed the Kerry senior football team in recent years.

Name Club From To All-Ireland titles Munster titles
Peter Keane
St. Mary's
2019 Present
2019
Éamonn Fitzmaurice
Finuge
2013 2018
2014
2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018
Jack O'Connor
Piarsaigh Na Dromada
2009 2012
2009
2010, 2011
Pat O'Shea
Dr.Crokes
2007 2008
2007
2007[citation needed]
Jack O'Connor
Piarsaigh Na Dromada
2004 2006
2004, 2006
2004, 2005[citation needed]
Páidí Ó Sé
An Ghaeltacht
1995 2003
1997, 2000
1996, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2001, 2003[citation needed]
Ogie Moran
Beale
1992[31] 1995[32]
Mickey Ned O'Sullivan
Kenmare
1989 1992
1991[33]
Mick O'Dwyer
Waterville
1975 1989[34]
1975, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1984, 1985, 1986
1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1984, 1985, 1986
Johnny Culloty
Killarney Legion
1972 1974
1972[35]
Joe Keohane
John Mitchels
1971[36] 1972
Jackie Lyne
Killarney Legion
1968[37] 1971[38]
1969, 1970
1968, 1969, 1970
Dr. Jim Brosnan
Dingle
1965[39] 1968[40]
1965

Current football squad

No. Player Position Club
1 Shane Ryan Goalkeeper Rathmore
2 Jason Foley Right Corner Back Ballydonoghue
3 Tadhg Morley Full Back Templenoe
4 Tom O'Sullivan Left Corner Back Dingle
5 Paul Murphy (c) Right Half Back Rathmore
6 Gavin Crowley Centre Back Templenoe
7 Brian Ó Beaglaoich Left Half Back An Ghaeltacht
8 David Moran Midfield Kerins O'Rahilly's

9 Jack Barry Midfield Na Gaeil
10 Gavin White Right Half Forward Dr Crokes
11 Seán O'Shea Centre Forward Kenmare Shamrocks
12 Stephen O'Brien Left Half Forward Kenmare Shamrocks
13 David Clifford Right Corner Forward Fossa
14 Paul Geaney Full Forward Dingle
15 Adrian Spillane Left Corner Forward Templenoe
No. Player Position Club
16 Brian Kelly Substitute Legion
17 Shane Enright Substitute Tarbert
18 Killian Spillane Substitute Templenoe
19 Jack Sherwood Substitute Firies
20 Dara Moynihan Substitute Spa
21 Tommy Walsh Substitute Kerins O'Rahilly's
22 Jonathan Lyne Substitute Legion
23 Diarmuid O'Connor Substitute Na Gaeil
24 Mark Griffin Substitute St Michael's/Foilmore
25 Killian Young Substitute Renard
26 James O'Donoghue Substitute Legion

Squad as per Kerry v Dublin, 2019 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship Final Replay, 14 September 2019

Recent Call-Ups

  • This is a list of players not included in the most recent matchday squad, but who are part of the 2019 senior panel
No. Player Position Club
James O'Donoghue Left Corner Forward Legion
Michael Geaney Right Half Forward Dingle
Peter Crowley Centre Back Laune Rangers
Conor Geaney Right Corner Forward Dingle
Robert Wharton Right Half Back Renard
Micheál Burns Right Half Forward Dr Crokes
Liam Kearney Midfield Spa
Denis Daly Left Half Forward St. Mary's
No. Player Position Club
Mark Griffin Full Back St. Michael's Foilmore
Tomás Ó Sé Right Half Forward An Ghaeltacht
Gavin O'Brien Full Forward Kerin's O'Rahilly's
Danny Sheahan Legion


Ladies' football

History

Honours

Hurling

History

In 2003, team made it to the fourth round of the qualifiers only to go down to Limerick 1-14 to 0-24 in Austin Stack Park in Tralee. Along the way they beat Westmeath, Carlow and beaten Ulster finalists Derry. The wins over Westmeath and Carlow represented the first time a Kerry team strung two consecutive Championship victories together. It also marked the first occasion that the Kerry hurling team played more championship games then the Kerry football team.

For many years the senior team played in the Junior and Intermediate Championships and had some success. They won All-Ireland titles at Junior level in 1961 and 1972, and won a Munster Championship at junior level in 1956. At Intermediate level they won Munster titles in 1970 and 1973.[citation needed]

Kerry have played in just one Munster Minor Hurling Championship Final, in 1938, when they lost to a Cork team that included the great Christy Ring. They have however won and played in a number of All-Ireland B Finals.

Kerry have never won the Munster Under-21 Hurling Championship, their most notable achievement in the championship came in 2004 when they ran Limerick to 3 points in Austin Stack Park. They have however won and played in a number of All-Ireland U21 B Championship Finals.[citation needed]

The advent of the Christy Ring Cup has seen Kerry become very competitive. They first made the semi-finals in 2009 where they lost out to Carlow after a replay. They went a step more in 2010 making the final but losing out to Westmeath. In 2011 they again made the final, but this time won the title with voctory over Wicklow. From 2013 to 2015 they made the final each year, losing to Down in 2013 and Kildare in 2014 before finally getting over the line thanks to victory over Derry

Kerry won the Division 2A final of the 2015 National Hurling League and advanced to the relegation/promotion match with favorites Antrim, a late point by substitute John Egan saw Kerry advance to Division 1B.[41]

In 2016 Kerry played in the Leinster Senior Hurling Championship round robin along with Carlow, Westmeath and Offaly.

Honours

Notable hurlers

Current team

No. Player Position Club
1 Stephen Murphy Goalkeeper Causeway
2 Dougie Fitzell Right Corner Back Kilmoyley
3 Paud Costello Full Back Ballyduff
4 Bryan Murphy Left Corner Back Causeway
5 Seán Weir Right Half Back Crotta O'Neill's
6 Darren Dinneen Centre Back St. Brendan's Ardfert
7 Daniel Collins Left Half Back Kilmoyley
8 John Griffin (c) Midfield Lixnaw
9 Patrick Kelly Midfield Clarecastle
10 Michael O'Leary Right Half Forward Abbeydorney
11 Shane Nolan Centre Forward Crotta O'Neill's
12 Colm Harty Left Half Forward Causeway
13 Mikey Boyle Right Corner Forward Ballyduff
14 Pádraig Boyle Full Forward Ballyduff
15 Keith Carmody Left Corner Forward Causeway
No. Player Position Club
16 James Logue Substitute Ballingarry
17 Tommy Casey Substitute Causeway
18 John Egan Substitute St. Brendan's Ardfert
19 James Flaherty Substitute Lixnaw
20 Rory Horgan Substitute St. Brendan's Ardfert
21 Philip Lucid Substitute Ballyheigue
22 Giles O'Grady Substitute Ballyduff
23 Brendan O'Leary Substitute Abbeydorney
24 Adrian Royle Substitute Kilmoyley
25 Darragh Shanahan Substitute Lixnaw
26 David Butler Substitute Knockavilla-Donaskeigh

Squad as per Kerry vs Antrim, 2015 National Hurling League 1B, Relegation Play-Off, 11 April 2015

Camogie

Cillard and a selected Kerry team won divisional honours at Féile na nGael in 2008, 2009 and 2010.

Under Camogie's National Development Plan 2010-2015, "Our Game, Our Passion,"[44] Donegal, Kerry, Mayo and Monaghan are to get a total of 14 new clubs by 2015.[45]

Kerry won division 3 of the National Camogie League in 2018.

Grounds

Club competitions

  • Kerry Senior Football Championship
  • Kerry Senior Hurling Championship
  • Kerry Intermediate Football Championship
  • Kerry Intermediate Hurling Championship
  • Kerry Junior Premier Football Championship
  • Kerry Junior Football Championship
  • Kerry Junior Hurling Championship
  • Kerry Novice Football Championship
  • Kerry Minor Football Championship
  • Kerry Minor Hurling Championship
  • Kerry Under-21 Football Championship
  • Kerry U21 Hurling Championship
  • Kerry County Senior Football League - Divisions 1-5
  • Kerry County Senior Hurling League - Divisions 1-3
  • Kerry County Junior Football League - Group 1-6
  • Kerry County Junior Cups ;

- Molyneaux Cup - McElligott Cup - Barrett Cup - Cahill Cup

References

  1. ^ "22nd final for Kerry's famous Ó Sé clan". Hogan Stand. 19 September 2014. Retrieved 19 September 2014.
  2. ^ "New Kerry GAA crest gets a mixed reception". Irish Independent. 23 November 2011. Retrieved 28 July 2014.
  3. ^ "1889 - Laune Rangers History". history.launerangers.ie.
  4. ^ a b c d "Kerry Colours", The Kerryman, 05/12/1953, 9.14
  5. ^ McElligott, Richard (2013). 'Forging a Kingdom: The GAA in Kerry 1884-1934'.Collins Press. p. 174. ISBN 9781848891777.
  6. ^ County Colours - gaa.ie Archived 28 September 2015 at the Wayback Machine
  7. ^ a b "1903 colours", The Kerryman, 28/01/1961, p. 7
  8. ^ "Helped Kerry win 1903 title!", The Kerryman, Supplement, 19/09/1986, p. 12
  9. ^ McElligott, Richard (2013). 'Forging a Kingdom: The GAA in Kerry 1884-1934'.Collins Press. p. 175. ISBN 9781848891777.
  10. ^ "The GAA's great brand divide". Irish Independent. 30 November 2011. Retrieved 28 July 2014.
  11. ^ "David vs Goliath – O'Neills vs Adidas". Punditarena.com.
  12. ^ "Croke Park row stalls Kerry's Adidas kit deal". Irish Independent. 5 June 1998. Retrieved 28 July 2014.
  13. ^ Nolan, Sean (2 August 2012). "Hospital Pass: Kerry eye up Kilkenny and where Andy Moran wants to play the All-Ireland final". JOE. Retrieved 2 August 2012.
  14. ^ a b Keane, Paul (20 April 2003). "GAA: Micko's still the best in my book says Armagh's Kernan". Sunday Mirror. Archived from the original on 28 October 2008.
  15. ^ "Tears flow freely in Listowel on the day they buried a real giant". The Kingdom. 15 December 2005. Archived from the original on 23 June 2007. Retrieved 15 December 2005.
  16. ^ "Better late than never". Irish Examiner. 24 September 2005. Archived from the original on 26 June 2007. Retrieved 24 September 2005.
  17. ^ Ó Sé, Páidí (18 May 2008). "Last hurrah looms for football's most remarkable man". Sunday Independent. Retrieved 18 May 2008.
  18. ^ "Where next for Mick O'Dwyer?". Irish News UK - News from the Irish Community in Britain.
  19. ^ "Down shock Kerry at Croke Park". RTÉ Sport. 31 July 2010. Retrieved 31 July 2010.
  20. ^ Keys, Colm (7 August 2012). "House that Jack built in danger of collapse". Irish Independent. Independent News & Media. Retrieved 7 August 2012.
  21. ^ Moynihan, Michael (1 July 2009). "Brolly: Kerry in 'terminal decline'". Irish Examiner. Retrieved 1 July 2009.
  22. ^ "Colm Keys: Was Dublin v Kerry the greatest game Gaelic football has seen?". independent.ie. Irish Independent. 13 January 2015. Retrieved 13 January 2015.
  23. ^ "As it happened: Kerry 2-9 Donegal 0-12". Independent.ie. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  24. ^ "Tomás O'Sé pokes fun at Joe Brolly's prediction of a Kerry demise". Independent.ie. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  25. ^ "Tomás O'Sé pokes fun at Joe Brolly's prediction of a Kerry demise". Independent.ie. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  26. ^ O'Toole, Fintan. "Late points carry Dublin to victory over Kerry in All-Ireland semi-final cracker". The42. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  27. ^ O'Toole, Fintan. "Durcan rescues a draw for Mayo against Kerry in All-Ireland semi-final thriller". The42. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  28. ^ O'Brien, Kevin. "Rochford gets it right as Mayo claim first win over Kerry in 21 years to seal return to All-Ireland final". The42. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  29. ^ Sweeney, Peter (1 September 2019). "History suspended as Dublin and Kerry share the spoils". Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  30. ^ Clarke, Harry. "'Páidi Ó Sé was right, Kerry fans are absolute animals' - Sean Cavanagh", Independent, 11 July 2019.
  31. ^ "The three wise men of Kerry football have Sam in sight"; The Kerryman; 18 September 1992, p. 1
  32. ^ Sports Digest, The Kerryman, 25/08/1995, p. 22
  33. ^ "Interview with Mickey Ned O'Sullivan". terracetalk.com.
  34. ^ Barry, John, "Taoiseach joins tribute to Micko", The Kerryman, 4 August 1989, p. 1
  35. ^ "Culloty, Johnny - HoganStand". hoganstand.com.
  36. ^ "Captain Joe Keohane to train Kerry", Irish Press, 20 November 1971, p. 20
  37. ^ "Jackie Lyne will train Kerry team", The Kerryman, 18 May 1968, p. 21
  38. ^ "Jackie Lyne retires", Irish Independent, 20 July 1971, p13
  39. ^ "Jim succeeds Dr. Eamon as Kerry team trainer"; Kerryman 27 February 1965, p. 16
  40. ^ "Jackie Lyne will train Kerry team"; Kerryman 18 May 1968, p. 21
  41. ^ "Latest Hurling News, Results & Fixtures - RTÉ Sport - GAA". www.rte.ie.
  42. ^ "Boyle's late goal swings it Kerry's way". Irish Examiner. 16 September 2013. Retrieved 17 September 2013.
  43. ^ "All-Ireland MHC 'B' final: Kingdom rule the Royals". Hogan Stand. 7 September 2013. Retrieved 17 September 2013.
  44. ^ "Final goal for camogie". Irish Independent. 29 March 2010. Retrieved 29 March 2010.
  45. ^ National Development Plan 2010-2015, Our Game, Our Passion information page on camogie.ie, pdf download (778k) from Camogie.ie download site

External links