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Description: Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Croke Park, Bloody Sunday, Breffni Park, Thomas Croke, List of non-Gaelic games played in Croke Park, Rule 42, McHale Park, Pairc Ui Chaoimh, Semple Stadium, Fitzgerald Stadium, Emerald Isle Classic, Mardyke, Tailteann Games, Pairc Ui Rinn, Pearse Stadium, Dr. Cullen Park, Hill 16, Cul green, O'Connor Park, O'Donnell Park, Gaelic Grounds, Austin Stack Park, St Tiernach's Park, Parnell Park, Pairc Sean Mac Diarmada, O'Moore Park, Markets Field, Walsh Park, Pairc Tailteann, Cusack Park, Clonmel GAA Ground, Cork Athletic Grounds, Fraher Field, Nowlan Park, Croke Park railway station, Dr. Hyde Park, St Jarlath's Park, Markievicz Park, Wexford Park, FitzGerald Park, St Lomans Park, Kirwan Park, Croke Park Agreement, MacCumhail Park, Drogheda Park, Aughrim Park, St Conleth's Park, St Brendan's Park, Pearse Park, Conneff Park, Hogan Stand, O'Toole Park. Excerpt: Bloody Sunday (Irish: ) was a day of violence in Dublin on 21 November 1920, during the Irish War of Independence. In total, 31 people were killed - fourteen British, fourteen Irish civilians and three republican prisoners. The day began with an Irish Republican Army (IRA) operation to assassinate the 'Cairo Gang', a team of undercover British agents working and living in Dublin. Twelve were British Army officers, one a member of the Royal Irish Constabulary and lastly a single civilian informant. Later that afternoon, the Royal Irish Constabulary opened fire on the crowd at a Gaelic football match in Croke Park, killing fourteen civilians. That evening, three IRA suspects in Dublin Castle were beaten and killed by their British captors, allegedly while trying to escape. Bloody Sunday was one of the most significant events to take place during the Irish War of Independence, which followed the formation of a unilaterally declared Irish Republic and its parliament, D...