|Location||Ullard, Borris, County Kilkenny|
|Denomination||Church of Ireland|
|Previous denomination||Pre-Reformation Catholic|
|Founder(s)||Saint Fiacre, Mo Ling|
|Years built||12th century|
|Length||20 m (66 ft)|
|Width||5.25 m (17.2 ft)|
|Nave width||7.2 m (24 ft)|
|Height||8 m (26 ft)|
|Number of floors||1|
|Floor area||110 m2 (1,200 sq ft)|
The stone church was built in the 12th century and the interior was greatly altered during the 16th century, with changes to the Romanesque doorway, the chancel widened and a stairway built into the wall. Around 1900 a Gaelic handball alley was built, using the church wall for one of the alley walls. This happened at other sites in southeast Ireland; a high stone wall is needed for the game, and several old castles or churches were used for handball.
Ullard Church is a small nave-and-chancel church built of local granite with a Romanesque doorway. It originally had three orders but the inner order has been completely rebuilt. There is a crypt below the altar.
In the field to the north of the Church are two bullaun stones nestled beneath a few trees. Further to the north is St Fiacre's holy well. Local people going abroad would bring a bottle of water from the well with them for good luck.
- O'Keeffe, Tadhg (1 January 2003). Romanesque Ireland: Architecture and Ideology in the Twelfth Century. Four Courts. ISBN 9781851826179 – via Google Books.
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- "The Gentleman's Magazine". R. Newton. 1 January 1865 – via Google Books.
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- Past, Ed Hannon-Visions of the (9 January 2014). "Ullard Church, Kilkenny, Ireland".
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- "The 12th century church at Ullard, Co. Kilkenny - Irish Archaeology".
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