- n. A harbour town in County Kerry Ireland, and the peninsular on which it stands.
“Curiously enough, I had already stumbled onto one of his best works on a previous trip to Ireland, a suite of stained-glass windows for a convent chapel in Dingle, and promptly forgotten about them.”
“One u-boat did show up off Ventry in Dingle Bay in October 1939 and shuttled ashore 30 Greek seamen whom it rescued from a freighter it had torpedoed.”
“No, but while in Dingle we wandered around on Slea head and around the Dingle peninsula … It was incredible.”
“So this farm was called Dingle Farm till the people around about got saying 'Dingley' instead.”
“Very close to Powis Castle, which also stages a tremendous show of autumn flowers, hips and leaves, the Dingle is a four-acre garden developed by the late Barbara and Roy Joseph from the Sixties and continuing to be run by members of the family.”
“It really is less than intellectually honest to even suggest something as absurd as the notion that replacing an entrenched fixture such as Dingle with one of his chief adversaries on profoundly important important issues is a case of the same old, same old.”
“Dingle's got powdered dragon claw?' said Ron eagerly.”
“Twm O’r Nant or Tom of the Dingle was the most famous.”
“The Naval Safety Center's websites lists the "best all time call signs," including Lt. Chuck "Dingle" Berry and Lt. Tom "Butts" Tench.”
“Tuesday we parted from our excellent friends in Leeds, and soon found ourselves once more in the beautiful" Dingle, "our first and last resting-place on English shores.”
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