Celtic Camogie In London

Welcome to Charlton Celts Camogie Club website. If you are intereseted in playing, watching supporting or helping the Celtic Camogs in London,read on and Get involved!

For 10 years, The Charlton Celts Camogie Team are fine example of club camogie in London, taking part in League, Championship and Medal Tournament Campaigns, as well as contributing to local community charity events, hitting the headlines with Charity fundraisers, they have taken the GAA model and adapted it for Urban Life.
camogie in londonThe Valentines Ball at The Rose Inn organised by The Charlton Celts Camogie Club had a definite 70s feel. Lots of bikers, hippy chicks, and disco divas turned up, paisley prints with hardrocker leather grooved on the dance floor and all washed down with a variety of lurve cocktails. Lovin’ was in the air.

Ozzy Osbourne – alikes, grooved to hippy anthems, and seemed happily out of it. Fortunately a Sharon Osbourn-a-alike kept him in check. The even was heavy supported from one of our main financial supporter from the online casino bonus sector, as well and with the active help from the crew of the betting site toponlinebookies.com, thank you guys for all the support over the years.
Recently the team had struggled to arrange support in financial side so as of late we have signed a strategic partnership that will help the team to increase the income with organising bingo games and other gambling activities for regular supporters and visitors at the games with offers from the brand new bingo sites and various other awesome lottos and games. There are one more website which can’t be missed here. We are talking about someone who helped us all the time with online presence, sponsorship and etc. They are the largest and most informative gambling portal about best betting sites and their page of top betting apps sportsbettingsitez.co.uk.

The large posse of pretend popstars that turned up dominated the dance floor. The Rose Inn was certainly the Lurve Zone at Camogie Valentine Ball.

And because Camogie is thirsty work we will close off the weekend with a banquet on the 23rd. A chance to cast off the muddied shorts, don your glad rags and celebrate the weekend that is. Interested clubs should contact via our contact form. Despite you’re never tried online casino we offer you to check these ranking of best online sites on the internet for slots gambling.

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the late 1880’s an epidemic wave of nationalism gripped Ireland. The
foundation of the Gaelic League around this time heralded the dawning of a
new departure as Irish men women alike influenced by a spirit of
resurgence sought to establish a unique culture of their own, of which
they could be proud of and of which couldn’t be copied by any other

It was a situation of the Irish
yearning to be even more Irish. The people wanted to be able to boast an
identity, which was prestigious and valuable, and then, motivated by an
abundance of vigour a renaissance of sorts commenced.

Enthusiasm for Irish games, language and song began to flow with passion
from coast to coast. Encouraged by this renewed idealism the GAA came into
being giving formal expression to centuries of tradition in the realm of
Irish games and pastimes.

Following the footsteps of their male counterparts the ladies freed
themselves of the shackles of an age which frowned upon the active
participation of women in sport to add a new dimension to an Irish Ireland
– the game of Camogie :

  • 1903 It is believed that camogie had
    its origins in the Keating Branch of the Gaelic League in Dublin

  • 1904 The first public camogie match
    ever took place between two Dublin clubs Cuchulains and Keatings in
    Navan on Sunday 17th July; Keatings won by a goal to nil

  • 1905 An Cumann Camogaiochata was
    officially inaugurated at 8 North Frederick St, Dublin on February 25th,
    with Máire Ní Chinneide as President

  • 1911 On April 11th, a meeting
    organised by Seaghan Ua Dubhtaigh founded (or, more properly re-founded)
    the Camogie Association at 25 Rutland Square (now Parnell Square)

  • 1912 The 12th July saw the first
    official inter-county game when Dublin defeated Louth 2-1 to nil at
    Jones’ Road

  • 1915 The first University Camogie
    Club was founded in UCD. That year the oldest competition of which
    camogie can boast began and this was the Ashbourne Cup for
    inter-universities, being first won by U.C.D.

  • 1918 Following a declaration by the
    British Army in July 1918, camogie for a brief period was listed as an
    “illegal assembly” and games played were stopped by the police and the
    players arrested.

  • 1925 On the 25th April, over 100
    delegates gathered in Conarchy’s Hotel, Parnell Square, Dublin for the
    inaugural Congress of what was described as the All-Ireland Camogie,

  • 1930 During August Seaghan Ua
    Dubhthaigh while visiting the United States helped in the formation of
    the Camogie Association in New York.

  • Camogie Milestonesn (1903 – 1983).

  • 1932 Re-organisation was required as
    some clubs began to play the game according to the Camogie Rule Book,
    with others following Hurling Rules. On 25th April a special Convention
    in the Gresham Hotel attended by sixty delegates sorted this problem and
    this marked the arrival of Cumann Camogaiochta na nGael, as we know it
    today. The All-Ireland Championship came into being.

  • 1933 The ’32 All-Ireland Final wasn’t
    played until August of this year/ Dublin defeated their hosts Galway 3-2
    to 0-2 and became the first holders of the O’Duffy Cup.

  • 1934 Representatives of twenty
    counties attended Congress and from it came directive banning Camogie
    players from playing foreign games.

  • 1942 The first ever draw in an
    All-Ireland final was played in Croke Park. This was also the first
    final to be broadcast on Radio

  • 1943 A mighty attendance of 9,136
    watched Dublin thrash rivals Cork in the All-Ireland final 8-0 to 1-1

  • 1944-51 TURMOIL! Disagreements arouse
    in Munster in relation to the question of having male officers on
    Camogie Committees. Cork withdrew from the Munster Council. In 1945
    Leinster, including Dublin, deserted the Association. In April 1947,
    confusion grew further as Louth, Laois, Meath, Wicklow and Cork set up
    their own private association. In 1948 there were moves towards unity
    instigated by Sighle Nic An Ultaigh (An Dú1;n). By Spring 1949
    difficulties were finally resolved apart from Cork who with the
    persuasion from Sighle eventually rejoined the Munster Council in
    November 1951.

  • 1954 Camogie celebrated its Golden

  • 1956 An Annual inter-provincial
    competition was established. In the inaugural Final at Knockbridge, Co
    Louth. Leinster defeated Ulster 7-1 to 3-0 to take the Gael Linn Cup.

  • 1961 Kathleen Mills the legendary
    Dublin star, won the last of her record 15 All-Ireland medals when her
    county beat Tipperary by 7-2 to 4-1 in the final.

  • 1964 Camogie celebrated its Diamond
    Jubilee. The All-Ireland Club Championship was introduced. Celtic
    (Dublin) defeated Deirdre (Antrim) by 5-2 to 1-0 in the final.

  • 1966-67 Una O’Connor Dublin received
    the Texaco Award in 1966, whilst another great exponent of the game, Sue
    Cashman Antrim was honoured by Caltex in 1967. They are the only two
    camogie players ever chosen for these awards.

  • 1968 Down carved a special niche for
    themselves by beating Cork 2-3 to 1-1 to win the first ever All-Ireland
    Junior Championship.

  • 1970 The first National Camogie
    Course was held in Gormanstown. Coaching and Referees seminars were held
    throughout the country. The All-Ireland Colleges Council was set up.
    Camogie Milestones (1903 – 1983).

  • 1971 In the spring a voluntary group
    of enterprising Dublin based young people published the first issue of
    the quarterly magazine “Camogie”.

  • 1972 Una Bean Uí Phuirséil became
    President if the newly established Comhairle Chamogaíochta na
    hInstitiudi um Ardoideachas (C.C.I.A.)

  • 1974 Down by again beating Cork (3-0
    to 1-0) made history, as their name was the first to be inscribed on the
    All-Ireland Minor Championship Trophy. The Association participated for
    the first time in Feile na nGael and Ahane, Limerick were the premier

  • 1976-77 National Senior League in
    ’76. First final played in ’77 with Tipperary taking the title by
    beating Wexford 4-2 to 1-3. Also in ’77 the first Purcell Cup
    Competition (for third level colleges) was held with Mary Immaculate,
    Limerick being the victors.

  • 1979 Camogie celebrated its 75th
    Anniversary. A National League was inaugurated for the counties of
    Junior status. Armagh were the first winners of An Corn de Burca, just
    piping Kildare 2-5 to 2-3 after a thrilling final.

  • 1980 On the 1st of August, Jo Golden
    became the first Oifigeach Forbartha of the Association. With the
    support of the GAA, which provided an office in Croke Park, Cumann
    Camogaiochta na nGael finally had its own headquarters.

  • 1981 Sadly it was during this year
    that Seaghan Ua Dubhthaigh passed away. His trojan work will never be

  • 1983 Progress continues! The National
    Coach Mary Moran published an advanced Coaching Manual and a record
    number of teams participated in the Feile na nGael displaying the
    continuing growth of the game. ’83 also witnessed the passing away of
    one of camogies’ most loyal servants Una Bean Uí Phuirséil.