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|Elevation||76 m (249 ft)|
|Time zone||WET (UTC+0)|
|• Summer (DST)||IST (WEST) (UTC-1)|
|Irish Grid Reference||G976455|
Kiltyclogher (Irish: Coillte Clochair, meaning "stoney woods") is a small village in County Leitrim, Ireland. It is on the border with Fermanagh and is in close proximity to the hamlet of Cashelnadrea, however two of the connecting roads were blocked by the British authorities during the Troubles of the late 20th century - these have since been re-opened. Kiltyclogher is the birthplace of Seán Mac Diarmada, one of the leaders executed in 1916 by the British.
Prince Connell's Grave
Corracloona or Coracluna, also called "Prince Connell's Grave", is located outside Kiltyclogher, on the Glenfarne road. It is a passage grave and dates from the 2nd millennium B.C.
Seán Mac Diarmada's house
This house was the family home of Seán Mac Diarmada, one of the seven signatories of the 1916 Proclamation of Irish independence, who was executed by the British in May 1916. It is a three-roomed thatched cottage with some thatched out-buildings, partially surrounded by rhododendrons, and with a fine view over Upper Lough Macnean.
Black Pig's Dyck
The Black Pig's Dyke (Irish: Gleann na muice duibhe, meaning "glen of the black pig"), runs near to the village, to the west. It was a series of numerous defensive, discontinuous segments of ditches, built between the old rival Irish provinces of Ulster and Connacht in the 1st century AD. Today, remnants of the ditches occur.
- Census 2011 - Preliminary results: Actual and percentage change in population 2006 to 2011 by Province County City Urban area Rural area and Electoral division by District, Year and Statistic Central Statistics Office, Dublin, 2011. Retrieved: 2012-02-01.