Southport, Lancashire, England
Ballymena, Northern Ireland
|Occupation(s)||Film actor, writer and musician|
Richard Hayward (1892–1964) was a British film actor,  writer and musician.
Born in Southport, Lancashire, his family moved to Ireland when he was a baby.  Hayward was an enthusiast for all Ulster regional popular culture. He was a member of the Orange Order, to which he dedicated much time. After a period working at the Gaiety Theatre, Dublin he helped form the Belfast Repertory Theatre Company. He was a popular singer in the forties and fifties.  His career meant he lived a typical theatrical lifestyle being constantly on the move.
Hayward wrote a number of travel books about Ireland, exploring every county.  He was closely associated with the Belfast Naturalists' Field Club, serving as its president in 1951. 
He died due to a road accident outside Ballymena, in October 1964.
Hayward also wrote the screenplay of the musical drama Devil's Rock. 
He wrote a number of books, mostly topographical, about Ireland, including:
Marquess of Donegall is a title in the Peerage of Ireland held by the head of the Chichester family, originally from Devon, England. Sir John Chichester sat as a Member of Parliament and was High Sheriff of Devon in 1557. One of his sons, Sir Arthur Chichester, was Lord Deputy of Ireland from 1605 to 1616. In 1613, he was raised to the Peerage of Ireland as Baron Chichester, of Belfast in County Antrim. He died childless in 1625 when the barony became extinct.
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Events from the year 1913 in Ireland.
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White, Jack (1936). "Where Casement would have stood today - Jack White | libcom.org". libcom.org. Retrieved 19 October 2022.
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