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A strategic error led to my own muddy adventure in ignoring "Beware of Bull" sign advising the curious. Travelers should be aware of the much more easily designated access a bit farther downtime road. At that location, there's no need to be wary of challenges...More
Was passing through these parts on our way to Ballycastle and stopped by some of the Abbeys on the way with a friend because it was a beautiful day and we had time. I haven't been to Moyne abbey or Rathfran for years so I...More
Enjoyed the visit of the Abbey, its walls still standing albeit much of the buildings were roofless, impressive skeletons of what used to be a magnificent place. The courtyard boasts a quadrangle of arches ... to get there we had to leave the car in...More
We spent a while finding Moyne Abbey, but when we got to the place we couldn't gain access.
On one gate, there were signs saying: 'Private property', Beware of the bull' and other notices which would not make a person feel welcome!
The other gate...More
Went here on TA advices. A really nice place off the beaten track as others have said. Plenty of warning signs from the farmer but we weren't bothered on our visit. Really nice inside the Abbey and a nice view from every view point. Very...More
We visited Moyne Abbey and the other two similar ruins in the area this morning with our three kids. There are a couple of spots to park along the road, but no real parking lot. You have to walk a ways through a cow pasture...More
Its not easy to find. This abbey is accessed by walking over fields belonging to a farmer who must be trying to discourage visitors. His own gate and hedge are bristling with 'no parking' signs and he has hung'beware of the bull' on the gate...More
The Friary at Moyne was built in the 1460s by the Franciscan community on the banks of the Moy Estuary. However, like its neighbours in Rathfran and Rosserk, it was burned down in 1590 by the English Governor of Connaught, Sir Richard Bingham.