Etymology
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Cork 
place in Ireland, Englished from Irish Corcaigh, from corcach "marsh."
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Andorra 
small republic in the Pyrenees between France and Spain, probably from indigenous (Navarrese) andurrial "shrub-covered land." Related: Andorran.
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Waterford 
city in southeastern Ireland; 1783 in reference to a type of glassware manufactured there.
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Irishry (n.)
"people of Ireland, the Irish people conceived as a company or body," late 14c., from Irish + -ry.
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home rule (n.)
1860, originally in reference to Ireland, from home (n.) + rule (n.).
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Milesian (adj.)

1540s, "of or pertaining to Miletus, ancient city of Caria on the Ionian coast of Asia Minor." From 1590s in reference to Ireland or the Irish, a different word, from Milesius, a legendary king of Spain, whose two sons were said to have conquered and reorganized Ireland in ancient times.

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Hibernia 
from Latin Hibernia, the Roman name for Ireland, also in forms Iverna, Juverna, Ierne, etc., all ultimately from Old Celtic *Iveriu "Ireland" (see Irish (n.)). This particular form of the name was altered in Latin as though it meant "land of winter" (see hibernation).
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Hibernicism (n.)
1758, "use of a word or phrase considered peculiar to the Irish," from stem of Hibernia "Ireland" + -ism.
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Argentine (adj.)
"of or from Argentina," 1830 (from 1829 as a noun, "citizen or inhabitant of the Argentine Republic"); Argentinian is from 1845 as a noun, 1858 as an adjective.
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Bolivia 
South American republic, founded 1825, named for Simon Bolivar (1783-1830), statesman and soldier.
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