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The Kerry WayThe Kerry Way The Kerry Way is a 133-mile (214km) circuit, starting and finishing in Killarney. Taking about 9 days, this waymarked way passes through rugged and beautiful scenery, including Ireland's highest mountains, MacGillycuddy's Reeks. The walk is rich in archaeology and wildlife, with welconing accommodation and charming Irish pubs. Tour County Kerry.

Kerry in PicturesKerry in Pictures This photo-essay celebrates the singular beauty of Kerry and Michael Diggin's love of his native county. Using the dramatic landscape as a backdrop, Michael vibrantly captures the spirit and colour of Kerry, its scenery, rivers and lakes, buildings and towns.

Kerry WalksKerry Walks This is the perfect walking guide to the wilderness and beauty of Kerry. Discover the landscape and wildlife of Ireland's most beautiful county with walking enthusiast and expert naturalist Kevin Corcoran. These twenty walks explore heathland and bog, Ireland's highest mountains, coastal peninsulas, beaches, islands, forests, rivers and lakes. It is ideal for casual strollers, family groups, ramblers and serious walkers.

Skelligs CallingSkelligs Calling This second volume of memoir extends and completes the cycle begun with Skelligside (1990), recording the life of a remarkable nonagenarian fisherman-poet and painter from the south Iveragh Peninsula in Kerry. Part One deals with fish, fishing and the life of the fisherman. Part Two describes the marine habitat, the kelp, rock pools beaches and strands of the Skelligs. Part Three gives a detailed account of the bird life, species by species, from the gannet, cormorant and puffin, to the fulmar petrel, loon and kittiwake; evoking their lore and taxonomy, in Irish and English. Part Four concludes with life on shore, the coastguards, shipwrecks, beachcombers and history of the Ballinskelligs Cable Station.

Growing Up in KerryWhen Youth Was Mine: Growing Up in Kerry in the 1920s Jeremiah Murphy writes a clear concise story of his life experiences giving us quite an accurate picture of the activities of the IRA in the early part of the century. He takes great care to specify the relationships between people and you can almost hear him tell the stories himself. He gives great insight into the society and the lifestyle of the people in the Cork Kerry area at that time. This would make a great gift for anyone researching the genealogy or history of the area and makes for light entertaining reading. This book was written from the heart and was only discovered in his attic by family after the Authors death which makes it much more valuable than most books.

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