Nuala Boyle

Dec 1, 2011 | Posted by: roboblogger | Full story: Democrat & Chronicle

Nuala Boyle returned to her hometown of Rochester after 18 years to accept her dream job and return to a community that she has always loved.

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1 - 4 of 4 Comments Last updated Dec 5, 2011
The man

Rochester, NY

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#2
Dec 1, 2011
 
"married with three children (Maeve, 5, Aisling and Rónán, 3)."

WTF kind of names are that?

You just gave your kids a lifelong crutch.
Amy

Rochester, NY

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#4
Dec 5, 2011
 
The man wrote:
"married with three children (Maeve, 5, Aisling and Rónán, 3)."
WTF kind of names are that?
You just gave your kids a lifelong crutch.
These are good strong wholesome names that may or may not come from a family's long history who may want to honor special people in their families' lives....apparently you have no idea what that would mean and are too closed minded to even have a concept of what this would mean. They are beautiful names and compared to other people in the world naming their children after fruit and God knows what else these names are very strong beautiful and meanigful. You may want to try and be more open minded and expand your ideas. Oh and get a life- you don't know these people what right is it of yours to say anything negative about what you don't know. Are you that miserable in your own life. Im sorry for you.
HAppy Holidays.

“Lovin' you is fuuu-uuun...”

Since: Apr 09

drop the puck, Ref...

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#5
Dec 5, 2011
 
Aisling is an Irish language feminine given name meaning "dream" or "vision" and referring to an aisling, a poetic genre that developed during the late 17th and 18th century in Irish language genre poetry. Aisling was not used as a given name before the 20th century.[1]

variant of the name include Aishling, Aislin, Aislinn, Aislynn, Ashleen, Ashling, Ashlyn (Ashlynne), Eislinn and Isleen. Ashlyn (Ashlynne) is used most often in the United States.

Pronunciation of the name varies. The most common pronunciation is /ˈæʃl&#6 18;ŋ/(ash-ling); other forms acceptable to Irish speakers are /ˈæʃl&#6 18;n/(ash-lin) and /ˈæʃli&# 720;n/(ash-leen). Others, such as /ˈeɪzl&# 618;ŋ/(ayz-ling),/ ˈæslɪ&#3 31;/(ass-ling) and /ˈeɪsl&# 618;ŋ/(ayss-ling), do not follow the Gaelic pronunciation.

The name Aisling was the thirty-first most popular name for baby girls in Ireland in 2005. Ashlyn was the 140th most popular name for baby girls in the United States in 2006, while its variant spelling Ashlynn was ranked at 293 for baby girls in 2006 in the United States. Ashlyn is also occasionally regarded as a modern name derivation from Ashley and Lynn.

Maeve is a first name of Irish origin. In Irish Gaelic, the name "Medbh" means "she who intoxicates." It is rooted in the Irish legend of Queen Maeve or Medb, one of the main protagonists of the early Irish legend Táin Bó Cúailnge. It is also associated with the fairy queen Queen Mab of Irish and English legend.

Rónán (anglicized Ronan) is an Irish language male given name meaning "little seal" (Rón meaning "seal", and -án being a diminutive suffix). Often pronounced 'Rowan'.

at least it ain't Shantaquila. or Adolph.
I think it's cool they went with Irish/Gaelic names.
And Amy, It's freaking Christmas. OK? Enough of the P.C. crap.
Merry Freaking Christmas.
The man

Rochester, NY

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#7
Dec 5, 2011
 
Amy wrote:
<quoted text>
These are good strong wholesome names that may or may not come from a family's long history who may want to honor special people in their families' lives....apparently you have no idea what that would mean and are too closed minded to even have a concept of what this would mean. They are beautiful names and compared to other people in the world naming their children after fruit and God knows what else these names are very strong beautiful and meanigful. You may want to try and be more open minded and expand your ideas. Oh and get a life- you don't know these people what right is it of yours to say anything negative about what you don't know. Are you that miserable in your own life. Im sorry for you.
HAppy Holidays.
Open my mind? You may want to open your ....

My right to say anything?

It's called free-speech, you dumb broad.

Have a merry kwanzaa. May you get a big black one in your stocking.

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