All the chats in Munster

  1. Chats in Cork
  2. Chats in Limerick
  3. Chats in Waterford
  4. Chats in Ennis
  5. Chats in Tralee
  6. Chats in Cluain Meala
  7. Chats in Carrigaline
  8. Chats in Cobh
  9. Chats in Derry
  10. Chats in Shannon
  11. Chats in Mallow
  12. Chats in Trá Mhór
  13. Chats in Midleton
  14. Chats in Thurles
  15. Chats in Dungarvan
  16. Chats in Cill Airne
  17. Chats in Youghal
  18. Chats in Nenagh Bridge
  19. Chats in Newcastle West
  20. Chats in Carrick-on-Suir
  21. Chats in Nenagh
  22. Chats in Bandon
  23. Chats in Roscrea
  24. Chats in Tipperary
  25. Chats in Fermoy
  26. Chats in Passage West
  27. Chats in Carrigtwohill
  28. Chats in Moyross
  29. Chats in Clonakilty
  30. Chats in Kinsale
  31. Chats in Mitchelstown
  32. Chats in Ráth Luirc
  33. Chats in Cahir
  34. Chats in Bantry
  35. Chats in Tower
  36. Chats in Macroom
  37. Chats in Annacotty
  38. Chats in Cashel
  39. Chats in Kilrush
  40. Chats in Castleisland
  41. Chats in Sixmilebridge

Munster is the southernmost of the historic provinces of the island of Ireland. It consists of the six counties of Clare, Cork, Kerry, Limerick, Tipperary and Waterford. The population registered in 2011 was 1,246,088 inhabitants. The name of the province derives from the Celtic god Muma. Formerly it was divided into three kingdoms: Ormond to the east, Desmond to the south and Thomond to the north. The three crowns of the flag represent these three kingdoms. This flag can easily be confused with the flag of Dublin which has three castles in a similar pattern on a blue background.

In 1841, just before the great famine, there were almost 3 million people living in the province of Munster, but the population decreased dramatically because of the emigration that began in the year 1840 and continued until the 80s. For 30 days in the Irish civil war, the province of Munster declared itself independent of the Irish free state and established the Republic of Munster, opposing the acceptance of the Anglo-Irish treaty. The Republic of Munster was destined to last a short time and was later submitted by the armed forces of the Irish Free State. Munster is also the name of the dialect of the Irish language that originates in this part of the island.