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Trusklieve 175m,
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Donegal NW Area   W – Trawenagh Subarea
Place count in area: 66, OSI/LPS Maps: 1, 10, 11, 2, 6 
Highest place:
Errigal, 751m
Maximum height for area: 751 metres,     Maximum prominence for area: 688 metres,

Note: this list of places includes island features such as summits, but not islands as such.
Rating graphic.
Trusklieve Hill Troscshliabh A name in Irish
Ir. Troiscshliabh [logainm.ie], poss. 'barren/rocky mountain’ [PDT] Donegal County in Ulster Province, in Binnion List, Biotite granite, medium-coarse Bedrock

Height: 175m OS 1:50k Mapsheet: 10 Grid Reference: B78900 01800
Place visited by 6 members. Recently by: Fergalh, hgboyle, Harry Goodman, Aidy, chalky, Garmin
I have visited this place: NO (You need to be a logged-in member to change this.)

Longitude: -8.329374, Latitude: 54.863476 , Easting: 178900, Northing: 401800 Prominence: 138m,  Isolation: 5km
ITM: 578854 901788,   GPS IDs, 6 char: Trsklv, 10 char: Trusklieve
Bedrock type: Biotite granite, medium-coarse, (Trawenagh Bay Biotite Granite)

There is a small but widespread group of place-names containing the element trosc in the counties along the western and northern coasts of Ireland. Truskmore in Co. Sligo is probably the best-known example. P.W. Joyce explained these with the word trosc meaning ‘cod’ (fish), either from a fancied resemblance of the hill’s profile to the shape of a cod, or from the prevalence of cod in the nearby seas. However, neither of these explanations stand up to scrutiny. The fifteen different hills and townlands involved present a variety of quite different shapes, such as cones or flattened piles, which seems to rule out a resemblance to a fish. Some examples are 15km or more inland, making an illusion to rich fishing grounds unlikely. It seems more likely that trosc is simply an ancient Irish word for a hill which is steep and/or rocky, a word which now only survives in this group of place-names. It is also possible that the word denotes unproductive land which is poor, even for sheep grazing. It may well consist of tor, ‘rock’, metathesised to tro- and combined with the suffix -sc.Troiscshliabh / Trusklieve is quite rocky in parts and the land is rough pasture. This specific name is also unusual for its structure. It is a compound of noun + noun, a structure which is rare and ancient. Dónall Mac Giolla Easpaig has argued that it fell out of use by 400 AD (Études Celtiques 18, 1981). If so, this name is over 1,500 years old. It can be compared with another Trusklieve / Troiscshliabh in par. Kilballyowen, Co. Clare.   Troscshliabh is the 1427th highest place in Ireland. Troscshliabh is the most southerly summit in the Donegal NW area.

Linkback: https://mountainviews.ie/summit/1322/
COMMENTS for Troscshliabh 1 of 1  
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Hill With Character .. by Aidy   (Show all for Troscshliabh)
 
MountainViews.ie Picture about mountain Troscshliabh in area Donegal NW, Ireland
Picture: Gweebarra Bay from Croaghleconnell
 
Thanks for the trig pillar
by cnocadoir  3 Apr 2015
Thanks for posting that walk. Been back that network of boreens, found a court tomb and early inscribed cross, but didn't know about that trig pillar. Sounds like a much better walk than the one to Croaghleconnell trig piller (next one NE in Derryleconnell Near). For that one you need wellies the whole way to near the summit. Had hard showers the whole way. Nice view also, but looking forward to Toome! Go raibh matih agat. Linkback: https://mountainviews.ie/summit/1322/comment/17904/
Your Score: Very useful <<  >>Average
 
(End of comment section for Troscshliabh.)

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